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Fairfield University is an academic institution established by the 
Jesuit Fathers whose primary objective is the development of the cre- 
ative intellectual potential of its students in a context of religious 

This it does by providing: 

A respect for truth as the driving force of its community. 

Freedom of inquiry as the best means for attaining truth. 

A faculty of scholars and teachers as directors of the process. 

A curriculum of liberal arts and sciences. 

A humanistic and socially conscious environment as the setting 
for the learning community. 

An institutional Catholic commitment as a way of life. 

It welcomes all persons regardless of race, color or creed who 
share its vision, respect its process, and wish to participate in its 

The New England Association of Schools and Colleges accredits schools 
and colleges in the six New England states. Membership in one of the six 
regional accrediting associations in the United States indicates that the 
school or college has been carefully evaluated and found to meet stand- 
ards agreed upon by qualified educators. Colleges support the efforts of 
public school and community officials to have their secondary school 
meet the standards of membership. 







Fairfield, Connecticut 

Volume XXVIII Number 2 

Fairfield University 
Fairfield, Connecticut 
Phone: 203-255-5411 

Accounting Office 

Admissions Office 

Dean of Arts & Sciences 

Dean of Nursing School 

Dean of Student Services 

Financial Aid 

Jesuit Community 



Student Residence Information 

Canisius Hall 
Canisius Hall 
Canisius Hall 
Bannow Hall 
Loyola Hall 
Canisius Hall 
Bellarmine Hall 
Canisius Hall 
Canisius Hall 
Loyola Hall 

22 •— 






3 * _ 

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t< w 5 S 6 S *- — k «■ «■ 


51 § 

M i 


Academic Calendar 8 

Trustees and Officers 9 

Faculty 13 

General Information 22 

Educational Policy 24 

General Regulations 27 

Student Expenses 31 

Curricula 33 

Bachelor of Arts 35 

Bachelor of Science 36 

Course Descriptions 

Business Administration 42 

Biology 47 

Chemistry 52 

Classics 55 

Economics 57 

Education 59 

Engineering 104 

English 61 

Fine Arts 66 

History 71 

Mathematics 81 

Modern Languages 84 

Nursing 95 

Philosophy 96 

Physics 102 

Politics 105 

Psychology 108 

Religious Studies 113 

Sociology 119 

Financial Aid 123 

Degrees Conferred 125 

Enrollment Statistics 131 

Academic Calendar 

College of Arts and Sciences 



5unda\ Sept. 5 - Sept. 7 Freshman Orientation 

Tuesdas September" All other students arrive 

\\ednesda\ September 8 Classes for all 

Monda\ October 11 Holida\ — Columbus Day 

Monda\ So\ember1 Hol\da\ \ Holidas — All Saints Dav 

Tuesda\ \o\ember23 Thanksgiv ing recess begins at end 

ot last period 

Monda\ So\ember29 Classes resume 

\\ednesda\ December 8 Hol\da\ & Holida\ 

Mondav December 13 to Final Exams including Saturda\s 

\\ednesda\ December 22 

Thursda\ December 16 Reading Day 


Monda\ Januan, 1" Second Semester begins 

Wednesdas Februan. 2 Career Da\ — no classes 

Monda\ Februar\ 21 Holida\ — President's Dav 

Monda\ March " Holida\ — Ecumenical Da\ 

Monda\-Frida\ March 21-25 Spring Recess 

Monda\ March 28 Classes resume 

Fri da\ April 8 Holida\ — Good Frida\ 

Reading Da\ 

Final exams including Saturdays 

Reading Das 


Ma\ 5 


Ma\ 6 to 


Ma\ 14 


Ma\ 11 


May 22 



Mr. Louis F. Bantle 

Mr. Edward j. Breck 

Dr. Randolph W. Bromerv 

Rev. Raymond J. Callahan, S.J. 

Mr. Jerome I. Davis 

Mr. Alphonsus Donahue, Jr. 

Rev. C. F. Donovan, S.J. 

Mr. Joseph F. Fahey, Jr. 

Rev. Joseph R. Fahey, S.J. 

Rev. Thomas R. Fitzgerald, S.J. 

Mr. Joseph B. Flavin 

Rev. John J. Higgins, S.J. 

Mr. David W. P. Jewitt — Chairman 

Mr. James V. Joy 

Rev. Frederick Kellv, S.J. 

Rev. Joseph B. McHugh, S.J. 

Mr. Francis J. McSamara, Jr. 

Rev. C. J. McNaspv,S.J. 

Mr. L. William Miles 

Rev. Thomas O'Mallev, S.J. 

Mr. John G. Phelan 

Mr. E. Cortright Phillips 

Mr. Paul J. Rizzo 

Miss Karen A. Stonkas 

Dr. Thomas A. Vanderslice 

Mr. Bruce Wieslev 

Mr. Walter J. Zackrison 

Trustees Emeriti 

Mr. James V. Birkenstock 
Mr. Warren J. Faust 


Gerald F. Hutchinson, S.J, 
James J. McGinlev, S.J. 


Rev. Thomas R. Fitzgerald, S.J. 

Rev. George S. Mahan, S.J. 
Dr. John A. Barone 
Rev. James H. Coughlin, S.J. 

Mr. John M. Hickson 
Mr. George E. Diffley 
Mr. William P. Schimpf 
Mrs. Barbara D. Bryan 
Rev. Thomas J. Burke, S.J. 
Dr. Robert F. Pitt 
Dr. Phyllis Porter 
Rev. Thomas M. Lannon, S.J. 
Mr. Theodore M. Belfanti 
Mr. Stephen P. Jakab 
Mr. Robert C. Russo 


Executive Assistant to the President 


Academic Vice President & Dean of the 

College of Arts and Sciences 

Vice President for Business & Finance 

Vice President for Development & Public Relations 

Vice President for Student Ser\'ices 

University Librarian 

Dean of the Graduate School of Corporate 

Dean of the Graduate School of Education 

Uean ot the School of Xursing 

Director of the Center for Lifetime Learning 

Assistant Director 

Director of Personnel 

Management Information Coordinator 



Rev. James H. Coughlin, S.J. 

Dr. Phyllis Porter 

Dr. Vincent M. Murphy 

Rev. Henry J. Murphy, S.J. 

Rev. George A. Gallarelli, S.J. 

Mr. Louis Campbell 

Mr. Frederick Lorensen 

Rev. Francis J. Moy, S.J. 

Rev. George H. McCarron, S.J. 

Mrs. Karin Cogswell 

Dr. Leo F. O'Connor 

Dr. Jerome J. Schiller 

Dr. John J. Schurdak 

Dr. Alexander Tolor 

Academic Vice President and Dean 

Dean of School of Nursing 

Associate Dean 

Assistant Dean 

Dean of Admissions 

Associate Director of Admissions 

Associate Director of Admissions 

Assistant Director of Admissions 


Assistant Registrar 

Secretary of the Faculty 

Director, Learning Disabilities Laboratory 

Director, Computer Center 

Director, Institute for Human Development 


Mr. William P. Schimpf, Jr. 

Mr. Henry W. Krell 

Mrs. Anne-Marie Samway 

Mr. Edwin K. Boucher 

Dr. Sal M. Santella 

Rev. W. Laurence O'Neill, S.J. 

Mr. C. Donald Cook 

Mr. James Fitzpatrick 

Vice President for Student Services 

Associate Dean of Students 

Associate Dean of Students 

Student Residence Director 

Director of Medical Services 

Director of Counselling Center 

Director of Athletics 

Director of Campus Center 


Mr. John M. Hickson 
Mr. William Lucas 
Mr. George Moloney 
Mr. Charles Williams 
Mr. John Dunigan 
Mr. James Barrett 
Mr. Paul Marchelli 

Vice President for Business and Finance 


Director of Purchasing 

Director of Maintenance 

Resident Engineer 

Director of Security 

Director of Financial Aid 




Mr. George E. Diffley 
Mr. James A. Fessler 
Mr. Joseph J. Golia 
Mr. Robert Turcotte 
Mr. Michael F. Cannizzaro 

Vice President for Development & Public Relations 

Director of Public Relations 

Director of Publications 

Director of Development 

Director of Alumni Relations 


Adviser to Pre-Medical Students 
Adviser to Pre-Legal Students 

Dr. Donald J. Ross 
Mr. Steven O'Brien 


Rev. Denis R. Como, S.J. 

Rev. Paul J. Carty, S.J. 

Sr. Mary Margaret Quinn, S.N.D. 


Academic Council — a committee of administrators and elected members of the graduate 
and undergraduate faculties established to promote communication between fac- 
ulty and administration. 

Elected Faculty Committees 

Admissions and Scholarships 


Corporation Conference 

Educational Planning 

Faculty Welfare 

General Education 

Graduate Schools 

Graduate Studies 


Liturgy and Religious Life 


Public Lectures and Events 

Rank and Tenure 



Student Affairs 

Undergraduate Curriculum 

University Relations 




Rev. Thomas R. Fitzgerald, S.j. President 

A.B., M.A., Woodstock College; Ph.D., University of Chicago 
Albert Abbott Assistant Professor of History 

B.S., M.A.John Carroll University; Ph.D., Georgetown University 
Henry E. Allinger Assistant Professor of Accounting 

B.S., Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania; C.P.A., New York 
Arthur L. Anderson Assistant Professor of Sociology 

A.B., Augsburg College; M.A., Ph.D., New School 

George B. Baehr Assistant Professor of History 

A.B., Fairfield University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Notre Dame 

Jenny A. Baglivo Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., Fordham University; M.A., M.S., Ph.D., Syracuse University 

Guy R. Barbano Associate Professor of Accounting 

B.S., Seton Hall University; M . B . A., New York University; 

C. P. A., Connecticut 
John A. Barone Provost 

Professor of Chemistry 

A.B., University of Buffalo; M.S., Ph.D., Purdue University 

Milo C. Barone Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.S., University of Scranton; M.S., John Carroll University; 
Ph.D., St. Bonaventure University 

Emilio Bejel Associate Professor of Modern Languages 

A.B., University of Miami; M.A., Ph.D., Florida State University 

Alfred F. Benney Assistant Professor of Religious Studies 

A.B., Pontifical College Josephinum; M.A., The University of Detroit 
Ph.D., Hartford Seminary 

Louis Berrone Associate Professor of English 

A.B..M. A. .Trinity College; Ph.D., Fordham University 

Joseph E. Boggio Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Worcester Polytechnic Institute 

John J. Boitano Professor of Psychology 

B.A., Manhattan College; M.A., Ph.D., Fordham University 

Robert E. Bolger Associate Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., Fairfield University; M.A., New York University 

Salvatore F. Bongiorno Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.S., Fordham University; M.S., Ph.D., Rutgers University 

Rev. Richard M. Brackett, S.J. Assistant Professor of Religious Studies 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; S.T.L., Weston College 

Dorothea D. Braginsky Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Queen's College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Diane J. Brousseau Assistant Professor of Biology 

B.S., Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 
William C. Brown Assistant Professor of Business Administration 

A.B., Columbia University; M.B.A., New York University; 

Ph.D., St. John's University 

Daniel Buczek Professor of History 

A.B., Canisius College; M.A., Ph.D., Fordham University 

Frank F. Bukvic Associate Professor of Modern Language 

Ph.D., University of Graz; Ph.D., New York University 



Mary Lou Burke Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S.N., Marquette University; M.P.H., Tulane University 

Rev. Vincent M. Burns, S.J. Associate Professor of Religious Studies 

A.B., M.A., (Eng.), M.A. (Phil.), Boston College; 
S.T.L., Weston College; S.T.D., Gregorian University 

James A. Buss Assistant Professor of Economics 

A.B.. M.A., Ph.D., University of Connecticut 

Augustine J. Caf frey Associate Professor of Religious Studies 

A.B., M.A.. Boston College; S.T.D., Catholic University 

Rev. Albert A. Cat doni, S.J., Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; S.T.L, Weston College; 
Ph.D., Gregorian University 

Rev. William F. Carr, S.J. Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., Boston College; M.A., St. Louis University, 

S.T.L., Woodstock College 
Salvatore A. Carrano Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Yale University; M.S., Ph.D., Boston College 

Kevin J. Cassidy Instructor in Politics 

A.B., Catholic University; M.S., Hunter College 

Gerald O. Cavallo Assistant Professor of Business Administration 

B.B.A., Pace College; M.B.A., Columbia University; 
M.B.A., Ph.D., Baruch College, C.C.N. Y. 

Donald A. Coleman Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

B.A., University of Connecticut; M.A., Brown University; 
Ph.D., Columbia University 

Theodore J. Combs Associate Professor of Biology 

A.B., Fairfield University; M.S., Ph.D., St. John's University 
Anthony Costa Assistant Professor of Education 

B.S., M.A., Southern Connecticut State College 

Certificate of Advanced Studies, Fairfield University 
Rev. Richard D. Costello, S.J. Assistant Professor of History 

A.B., M.A. (Phil.), M.A. (Hist.), Boston College 

Rev. James H. Coughlin, S.J. Academic Vice-President and Dean 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; S.T.L., Weston College 

Eileen M. Crutchlow Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S.N. , Seton Hall University; M.S., Catholic University 

Wolfe M. Czamanski Assistant Professor of Modern Languages 

University of Berlin; M.A., Ph.D., University of Montreal 

Patricia M. Dardano Assistant Professor of English 

A B., University of Maryland; M.A., University of Rhode Island; 
Ph.D., University of Maryland 

Paul I. Davis Assistant Professor of History 

A.B., M.A., University of Notre Dame 
Edward Deak Associate Professor of Economics 

A.B., M.A., Ph.D., University of Connecticut 



Richard DeAngelis Assistant Professor of History 

B.S.S., M.A., Fairfield University; Ph.D., St. John's University 

Joseph B. Dennin Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., College of the Holy Cross; M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 

Rev. William C. Devine, S.J. Assistant Professor of Economics 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; S.T.L., Weston College 

Edward M. Dew Associate Professor of Politics 

B.A., Pomona College; M.A., The George Washington University; 
MA., Yale University; Ph.D., U.C.L.A. 

Carmen F. Donnarumma Professor of Politics 

A. B. , M. A., Fordham University 

Pamela |. Dudac Assistant Professor of Nursing 

A.B., Manhattanville College; M.S., Fordham University; 
M.S.N., New York Medical College 

King J. Dykeman Associate Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., Creighton University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Chicago 

Rev. Anthony J. Eiardi, S.J. Associate Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; S.T.L., Weston College 

Rev. John W. Elder, S.J. Associate Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Spring Hill College; M.S., Ph.D., Loyola University 

Philip I. Eliasoph Instructor in Fine Arts 

A.B., Adelphi University; M.A., State University of New York 

Robert C. Emerich Professor of Fine Arts 

A.B., Georgetown University; M.F.A., Fordham University 

James F. Farnham Associate Professor of English 

B.S.S., Fairfield University; M.A.John Carroll University; 
Ph.D., Western Reserve University 

Leo F. Fay Associate Professor of Sociology 

A.B., M.A., Fordham University; Ph.D., New School for Social Research 

Robert M. Fedorchek Professor of Modern Languages 

A.B., Bowling Green State University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Connecticut 

Daniel A. Felicetti Associate Professor of Politics 

B.A., Hunter College; M.A., Ph.D., New York University 

Benjamin Fine Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., Brooklyn College; M.S., Ph.D., Courant Institute, New York University 

Thomas F. Fitzpatrick Assistant Professor of Accounting 

B.S., University of Connecticut; C.P.A., Connecticut 

Thomas J. Fitzpatrick Professor of Accounting and Business 

B.S., Providence College; M.A., University of Notre Dame; 

C.P.A., Connecticut 
Joan D. Fleitas Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S.N., Florida State University; M.N., Emory University 



Elizabeth B. Gardner Associate Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Middlebury College; M.A., Ph.D., McGill University 

Peter Michael Gish Assistant Professor of Fine Arts 

A.B., Dartmouth College; B.F.A., M.F.A., Yale University 
Joseph G. Grassi Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., St. Bernard's College; M.A., Catholic University; 

Ph.D., University of Buffalo 

Donald Greenberg Assistant Professor of Politics 

A.B., Alfred University 

Morris Grossman Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 

Orin L. Grossman Assistant Professor of Fine Arts 

A.B., Harvard University; M. Phil., Ph.D., Yale University 

Mario F. Guarcello Associate Professor of Modern Languages 

A.B., M.A., Boston College 

Evangelos Hadjimichael Professor of Physics 

B.S., The City College of New York; Ph.D., University of California 

Edward A. Harms Associate Professor of Physics 

B.S., Ph.D., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 
Andrew McC. Heath Associate Professor of Music 

A.B., Harvard University; M.A., Yale University 
Edward Heinze Assistant Professor of Fconomics 

A.B., Marquette University; M.A., Michigan State University; 

Ph.D., Fordham University 

Dennis G. Hodgson Assistant Professor of Sociology 

A.B., Fordham University; M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University 

Rev. William H. Hohmann, S.J. Associate Professor of Fconomics 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; S.T.L., Weston College; 

Ph.D., St. Louis University 
Charles D. Howell Assistant Professor of Modern Language 

A.B., Roosevelt University; Ph.D., Yale University 
Nancy R. Hudson Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S., Seton Hill College; M.S., University of Kansas 

Hugh M. Humphrey Assistant Professor of Religious Studies 

A.B., St. Bernards; M.A., University of Louvain 
Julia M. Johnston Associate Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., M.A., Southern Methodist University; 

Ph.D., Bryn Mawr College 

Alan Katz Assistant Professor of Politics 

A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Now York University 

Lawrence J. H. Kazura Assistant Professor of History 

A.B., Queens College; M.A., Clark University 

Rev. Frederick Kelly, S.J. Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

and Computer Science 
A.B., M.A., Boston College; 
B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; M.S. University of Rhode Island 

Abbas Khadjavi Associate Professor of Physics 

A.B., University of Wisconsin; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 



Igor Kipnis Artist in Residence 

A. B., Harvard University 

John C. Kolakowski Assistant Professor of Modern Languages 

A.B., M.A., Yale University 

Kenneth M. Kunsch Assistant Professor of Business 

B.S., Rider College; M.A., Columbia University 

Rudolph J. Landry Associate Professor of English 

A.B., Fairfield University; M.A., Boston College 

George E. Lang Associate Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., Loyola University; M.S., University of Dayton; Ph.D., Purdue University 

William Lazaruk Associate Professor of Biology 

B.S., B.Ed., University of Alberta; M.S., South Dakota State University; Ph.D., 
Rutgers University 

Rev. Victor F. Leeber, S.J. Professor of Modern Languages 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; S.T.L., Weston College; Ph.D., University of Madrid 

Frederick L. Lisman Associate Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Fairfield University; Ph.D., Purdue University 

R. James Long Associate Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., St. Mary's College; M.S.L., Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies; 
Ph.D., University of Toronto 

Palko Lukacs Professor of Fine Arts 

Master's Course, National Academy of Fine Arts, Vienna 

Rev. Donald D. Lynch, S.J. Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Boston College; M.A., Fordham University; 
S.T.L., Weston College 

Suzanne MacAvoy Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S.N. Ed., College Misericordia; M.S., Boston College 

John C. MacDonald Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., M.S., Boston College; Ph.D., University of Virginia 

Rev. Joseph MacDonnell, S.J. Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; M.S., Fordham University; 
Ed.D., Teachers College, Columbia University 

John F. McCarthy Associate Professor of Psychology 

B.S., Boston College; M.A., Ph.D., Catholic University 

Matthew J. McCarthy Professor of History 

A.B., College of the Holy Cross; M.A., Ph.D., Boston University 

Gerard B. McDonald Professor of Modern Languages 

A.B., The Catholic University; licence es-lettres, 

University of Lille; Ph.D., Fordham University 
Michael F. McDonnell Associate Professor of English 

B.S.S., Fairfield University; M.A., Villanova University; 

Ph.D., Trinity College (Dublin) 



Rev. James H. McElaney, S.J. Professor of Physics 

A.B., M.A., M.S., Boston College; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University 

Rev. Thomas A. McGrath, S.J. Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Boston College; M.A., Catholic University; 
S.T.L., Weston College; Ph.D., Fordham University. 

Thomas J. Mclnerney Associate Professor of English 

A.B., Dartmouth College; M.A., Boston College; 
Ph.D., University of Washington 

Rev. John P. Mclntyre, S.J. Associate Professor of English 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; S.T.L., Weston College; 
M.A., Ph.D., University of Toronto 

Jerome A. Meli Associate Professor of Physics 

B.S.. Manhattan College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Connecticut 

Diane Menagh Assistant Professor of English 

A.B.. Manhattanville College; M.A., Indiana University* 
Ph.D., CityUniversity of New York 

Joan M. Mohr Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S., Columbia University; M.A., New York University 

James F. Mullan Assistant Professor of English 

B.S., Manhattan College; M.A., Hunter College; Ph.D., Fordham University 

Rev. Henry Murphy, S.J. Assistant Dean 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; S.T.L., Weston College; 
S.T.D., Catholic University 

Rev. James McL. Murphy, S.J. Assistant Professor of History 

A.B., M.A. (Phil.), Boston College; S.T.L., Weston College; 
M.A. (Hist.), Ph.D., Fordham University 

Vincent M. Murphy Associate Dean; Associate Professor of Psychology 

B.S., Columbia University; M.A., Ph.D., Fordham University 

Joseph T. Myers Associate Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., Louisiana State University; M.A., University of Arkansas; 
Ph.D., Vanderbilt University 

Lisa H. Newton Associate Professor of Philosophy 

B.S., Ph.D., Columbia University 

Victor J. Newton Associate Professor of Physics 

A.B., M.A., Springhill College; Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

Stephen J. O'Brien Associate Professor of Business Law 

A.B., Wesleyan University; LL.B., Yale University Law School 

Alice M. Obrig Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S.N., Cornell University; M.S., Boston University; 
M.P.H., Johns Hopkins University 

Rev. Thomas C. O'Callaghan, S.J. Associate Professor of Religious Studies 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; S.T.L., Weston College; 
S.T.D., Gregorian University 

Edmund J. O'Connell, Jr. Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Providence College; Ph.D., Yale University 

Leo F. O'Connor Associate Professor of English 

B.S., St. Peter's College; M.A., Ph.D., New York University 



Edward ). O'Neill Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., Catholic University; M.A., Ph.D., Yale University 
Marie J. Panico Professor of Modern Languages 

A.B., Queen's College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Maryland 

Rev. Anthony R. Peloquin, O.F.M. Assistant Professor of Sociology 

A.B., Duns Scotus College; M.A., St. Bonaventure University 

Philip J. Peters Assistant Professor of Business 

B.S., Providence College; M.B.A., University of Massachusetts; 
M.Ed., Bridgewater State College 

Walter Petry, Jr. Assistant Professor of History - 

A.B., Manhattan College; M.A., Columbia University 

Carole A. Pomarico Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S.N. , Carlow College; M.S.N. , University of Pittsburgh 

Phyllis E. Porter Dean-School of Nursing 

B.S., M.S., Boston University; Ed.D., Columbia University 

Aldo Pulito Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Trinity College; B.S., Virginia Polytechnic Institute; 
Ph.D., University of Connecticut 

Rev. Albert F. Reddy, S.J. Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; M.A., Middlebury University; 
S.T.L., Weston College; Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 

Mariann S. Regan Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Duke University; M.A., Ph.D., Yale University 

Richard J. Regan Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., College of the Holy Cross; M.A., Ph.D., University of Connecticut 

Frank J. Rice Associate Professor of Biology 

B.S., Colorado State University; M.S., University of Wyoming; 
Ph.D., University of Missouri 

Arthur R. Riel, Jr. Professor of English 

A.B., College of the Holy Cross; M.A., Boston University 

Nicholas M. Rinaldi Professor of English 

A.B., Loyola (N. Y.) College; M.A., Ph.D., Fordham University 

Vincent J. Rosivach Professor of Classics 

A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Fordham University 

Donald J. Ross Professor of Biology 

B.S., Fordham University; M.S., Boston College; Ph.D., Fordham University 

Rev. John W. Ryan, S.J. Professor of English 

A.B., A.M., Boston College; A.M., Harvard University; 
S.T.L., Weston College 

W. Ronald Salafia Professor of Psychology 

B.S., Loyola College; M.A., Ph.D., Fordham University 



Joseph E. Sarneski Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., King's College; Ph.D., Case Western Reserve University 

Kurt C. Schlichting Assistant Professor of Sociology 

A.B., Fairfield University; M.A., Ph.D., New York University 

Rev. Bernard M. Scully, S.J. Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B S., M.A., Boston College; M.S., Fordham University; 
S.T.L., Weston College 

Dorothy B. Shaffer Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., Bryn Mawr College; M.A., Ph.D., Radcliffe College 

Randolph P. Shaffner Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina 

Sherry L. Shamansky Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S., Simmons College; M.S.N. , Yale University. 

Barbara Sideleau Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S., University of Bridgeport; M.S.N., Yale University 

Bolesh J. Skutnik Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Seton Hall University ; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 

Rev. Walter J. Smith, S.J. Assistant Professor of Psychology 

A.B., M.A., Boston College; M. Ed., Ph.D., Boston University 

D. Raymond Stabile Assistant Professor of Modern Language 

B.A., M.A., University of Connecticut 

C. Michael Thornburg Assistant Professor of Religious Studies 

A.B., M.A., Earlham College; B.D., Episcopal Theological School 

Lik Kuen Tong Associate Professor of Philosophy 

B.S., New York University; Ph.D., New School for Social Research 

Michael J. Twohig Assistant Professor of Accounting 

A.B., Colby College; M.B.A., Dartmouth College; C.P.A., Connecticut 

John E. Velazquez Assistant Professor of Modern Languages 

B.B.A., M.A., Hofstra University; M.A., New York University 

Joan C. Walters Professor of Economics 

A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Radcliffe College 

Robert M. Webster Assistant Professor of Modern Language 

A.B., M.A., Middlebury College; Ph.D., Yale University 

Celia Wells Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Meredith College; M.A., Florida State University; 
Ph.D., Columbia University 

Rev. Maurice K. Wong, S.J. Associate Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., University of Hong Kong; Ph.D., University of Birmingham 
Mark Worden Assistant Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Bellarmine College; M.S., Ph.D., St. Louis University 
Rev. James Yannarell, S.J. Assistant Professor of Religious Studies 

A.B., University of Scranton; S.T.B., Gregorian University; 

S.T.L., S.T.D., University of St. Thomas 

Michael P. Zabinski Associate Professor of Physics 

B.S., M.S., University of Connecticut; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 




Walter Blogoslawski 
Alice Cavanaugh 
John Delaney 
Yael Eliasoph 
Armand Fabbri 
George Gallarelli, S.J. 
Raymond Holland 
Deidre Hope-Ross 
Judith Mezoff 
Philip Murphy 
Elizabeth Mutrux 
Robert Mutrux 
Helga Niesz 
Susan Pascucci 
John Rallo 
Laura Ress 
Jacqueline Rinaldi 
Inez Ryan 
Jane Sax 
John Scippa 
Henry Scopp 
Nancy Sheehan 
Gertrude Sill 
John Thiel 



Business Administration 

Modern Language 

Modern Language 

Modern Language 




Business Administration 

Fine Arts 

Fine Arts 

Modern Language 


Modern Language 



Fine Arts 

Fine Arts 

Fine Arts 

Business Administration 


Fine Arts 

Religious Studies 




In the Spring of 1942 Fairfield College of St. Robert Bellarmine, Inc., purchased two 
adjoining estates in the town of Fairfield for the purpose of establishing an institution 
of higher learning. 

On September 8, 1 942, Fairfield College-Preparatory School opened classes in a 
four-year program. Three hundred and nineteen students were admitted; within about 
six years the enrollment had risen to almost one thousand. 

On May 29, 1945, by special act of the General Assembly of the State of Connecticut 
signed by His Excellency, Governor Raymond E. Baldwin, an absolute charter was 
granted to Fairfield University of Saint Robert Bellarmine, Incorporated, empowering 
it to ". . . establish, organize, maintain and conduct an institution of intermediate, 
secondary, undergraduate and graduate education in the State of Connecticut ... to 
confer all such academic degrees as are usually given in colleges and universities." 

The College of Arts and Sciences admitted its first class of three hundred and three 
students in freshmen year on September 26, 1947. A new class was received each suc- 
cessive year, and the first commencement was held in June, 1951. 

The first Summer Session of undergraduate courses was held in 1949, and the pro- 
gram was broadened to include the graduate courses in Education in the session of 1950. 

The program of graduate courses preparing for the Master of Arts degree in Edu- 
cation was established on the university campus in the spring semester of 1950. 

A graduate program in Communications began in 1966. 

In September 1970 the college admitted women to all undergraduate programs and 
a program in Nursing was established to grant the bachelor's degree for a four year 
course of studies. 

The Center for Lifetime Learning offered its first courses in September 1972 and 
accepted students for the baccalaureate one year later. 


The College of Arts and Sciences was accredited by the State Board of Education 
of Connecticut in the summer of 1949. In June of the following year the same body ap- 
proved Fairfield University's education program for teacher certification on the second- 
ary level, and likewise accredited the graduate programs leading to the Master of Arts 
degree in Elementary and Secondary Administration, Supervision and Guidance. 

In December, 1953, Fairfield University was admitted to fully accredited member- 
ship in the New England Association of Schools and Colleges and granted continuing 
membership in December 1967. In January 1954, the University was admitted to the 
Association of American Colleges. In February, 1954, Fairfield was voted institutional 
membership in the American Council on Education. 

The American Chemical Society granted its formal approval to the chemistry pro- 
gram in the Spring of 1963. 

The School of Nursing has been approved by the Connecticut Commission for Higher 
Education and the Connecticut State Board of Examiners for Nursing. In 1974 it received 
formal accreditation from the National League for Nursing. 

The University holds memberships in the American Councilon Education, the Associ- 
ation of American Colleges, National Catholic Educational Association, National League 
for Nursing, American Association of Colleges of Teacher Education, Association of Jesuit 
Colleges and Universities, Connecticut Conference of Independent Colleges, the Con- 
necticut Council for Higher Education, the Connecticut Association of Colleges and 
Universities for Teacher Education. 



The Faculty is affiliated with American Academy of Political and Social Science, American 
Accounting Association, American Association for the Advancement of Science, American 
Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers, American Association of 
Jesuit Scientists (Eastern States Division), American Association of Physics Teachers, 
American Association of School Administrators, American Association of University Pro- 
fessors, American Catholic Philosophical Association, American Chemical Association, 
American College Personnel Association, American Historical Association, American In- 
stitute of Biological Sciences, American Institute of Accountants, American Institute of 
Physics, American Library Association, American Marketing Association, American 
Mathematics Society, American Optical Association, American Personnel and Guidance. 
Association, American Philosophical Association, American Physical Society, American 
Society of Aesthetics, American Sociological Society, Ass.ociation of Modern Language 
Teachers, College English Association, Connecticut Council Higher Education, Connec- 
ticut Council on Teacher Education, Connecticut Library Association, Connecticut Society 
C. P. A., Jesuit Philosophical Association, Mathematical Association of America, 
Medieval Academy of America, Metaphysical Society of America, Modern Language 
Association, National Association of Accountants, National Education Association, Society 
for the Advancement of Management and other learned Societies. 


Fairfield University's campus, comprising more than 200 acres, is endowed with 
exceptional natural beauty. From an elevation of 180 feet and at a distance of two miles, 
it commands a broad view of Long Island Sound. 

Its nineteen buildings provide residence halls for more than 1500 students and the 
Jesuit community. Classrooms, general and special laboratories and faculty offices are 
complemented by library and computer facilities. The Campus Center, gymnasium and 
theater serve the University community as well as the communities around the campus. 


To perform its functions adequately, a library must possess sufficient resources and 
provide efficient service. The Nyselius Library building allows for future expansion of 
the library's collections, and provides study space, primarily at individual carrels, for 
nearly six hundred students. 

More than 285,000 carefully selected books, microforms, and bound periodicals are 
available for study and research. The spacious reference area contains both older standard 
works and valuable new sources of information. More than 1450 journals and newspapers 
are at hand to keep faculty and students fully informed on current developments in all 
fields. A circulating collection of 1000 phonograph records is also provided. 

A library exists for service. At Fairfield we take pride in the type of service that we 
offer to the entire University community. To stimulate interest in books and reading, 
the stacks are open to all students. During college terms, the library is open Monday 
through Friday from 8:30 A.M. to midnight, on Saturday from 9:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M., 
and on Sunday from 1:00 P.M. to midnight. University vacation and holiday hours are 
posted in advance. 




Fairfield University is an academic institution established by the Jesuit Fathers 
whose primary objective is the development of the creative intellectual potential of its 
students within a context of religious commitment. 

This it does by providing: 
a respect for truth as the driving force of its community, 
freedom of inquiry on all levels as the best means for attaining truth, 
a humanistic and socially conscious environment as the setting for the learning, 
maturing and experiencing community. 

Fairfield believes in the particular excellence of a liberal arts education and in 
achieving this objective offers its students a carefully designed selection of liberal arts 
courses. Courses in each curriculum are drawn from history, languages, mathematics, 
physical and social sciences, philosophy and theology. Ea,ch curriculum provides as well 
a liberalized introduction to special areas of learning, selected by the student, and pro- 
vides for the undergraduate's advancement into scholarly or professional studies. 

Its ultimate faith in truth as the standard for a university finds application in a de- 
dication to absolute freedom of inquiry, through promotion of a dialogue and concern 
for the crucial issues of our age. 

Fairfield University welcomes students of any race, color, creed, and national or 
ethnic origin. It is in compliance with Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 and 
does not discriminate on the basis of sex. 


Fairfield University, as any educational institution, is primarily devoted to the 
intellectual development of its students. Since this process is carried out in a larger 
social context, its religious commitment colors its interests and its environment for 

Participation in this educational process with its opportunities, formal and informal, 
for developing new concepts and examining accepted ideas critically involves inevitably 
a continuing dialogue and the educational experience of learning to live cooperatively 
with persons of differing views. 

This participation is specified by a number of academic and extra-academic op- 
portunities for religious growth. Several departments offer courses directly relevant 
to Christianity and to other world religions. Catholic students may further explore and 
express their Christian commitment through participation in many liturgical events, 
retreats, and social action. Members of the Jesuit faculty are readily available for 
counseling and spiritual guidance. Protestant and Jewish students have similar op- 
portunities. They are encouraged to deepen the understanding of their own faith through 
participation in theology courses taught in their own tradition and in extra-academic 
activities. Protestant and Jewish chaplains are available for consultation on 
campus. Thus a new ecumenical opportunity is afforded to all students to share their 
experiences and develop new insights in the mystery and life of religion. 

There are no compulsory religious exercises required of any student, but all are 
encouraged to express their faith freely and openly — and the University strives to 
provide the resources to make this possible. 




Spiritual and Moral Guidance 

The principles which the student learns in theology and philosophy he must apply 
to the concrete circumstances of his own life and eternal salvation. Should he have 
doubts or meet difficulties, as often happens, in making that application, Counselors 
are ready to assist him. Students are free to seek counsel in personal, spiritual, or moral 
matters from any member of the Faculty, a large number of whom are priests. 

Vocational, Educational and Personal Guidance 

Entering students are introduced to the University through a program of orientation 
for incoming freshmen and transfer students arranged by the Office of Student Services. 
Also at this time each student is assigned to a Faculty Adviser whose function it is to 
meet regularly with the student, explain test results to him, offer appropriate counsel, 
watch month to month achievement, and in general to offer his services to help the 
student make the necessary adjustments to college life and assure him of academic 
success. Full-time clinical psychologists are available in the Office of Psychological 
Services to provide any help necessary in personal direction, testing, study skills or 
problems of adjustment. 

Guidance procedures include test interpretation interviews, educational guidance, 
vocational counseling, diagnostic testing, and improved reading and study skills 
programs. Students are invited to avail themselves of these various services, especially 
when they have reason to believe that some deficiency exists. Participation is on a purely 
voluntary basis, and it is up to the student to take advantage of the services offered. 

Educational counseling and direction are entrusted to the academic Deans who 
approve all changes in programs or courses. 


Vocational guidance and orientation are regarded as a preliminary and important 
step to Placement. This office makes every effort to help the student with his placement 
problems, whether on a part-time or a full-time basis. Early in the second semester, 
and at other times by special arrangement, interviews with representatives of leading 
organizations and industries are arranged for the students who are interested. It is 
very important therefore, for students to register with this office early in their senior 
year, and, where necessary, to take advantage of the vocational guidance services 
in their sophomore and junior years. The Guidance and Placement Offices were 
created by the University for its students. Students are invited to take advantage of 
these services. The service of the Placement Office is also available to Alumni. It is 
here that the vocational library and reading room is located and students are invited 
to make use of these facilities, particularly when they are faced with the problem of a 
vocational choice. 


Fairfield University, through the Graduate Scholarship Committee, directs capable 
and willing students to graduate scholarships and fellowships and assists students 
in the attainment of them. 




All members of the Faculty share personally and actively in the responsibility of 
providing educational, vocational and personal guidance. It is one of the objectives of 
the schools conducted by the Society of Jesus that the teacher take a personal interest 
in his students, that we know them individually, and understand their strength and 
weakness. The tradition perdures at Fairfield; the classes are not large, and oppor- 
tunities are offered for close cooperation between teacher and student. For this purpose, 
each member of the Faculty maintains published office hours in the private offices 
distributed throughout the buildings. At uncounted other times they make themselves 
available for informal discussions, advice and encouragement. 


Both intellectual growth and social harmony require discipline as a necessary 

Self discipline, whether intellectual or social, is of course the best form for 
community living, but it is, of itself, inadequate. When free men join together in a com- 
mon enterprise, whatever its nature, some external authority is needed to direct and 
sustain that enterprise as common. In the process of accepting that authority and 
working in a community the individual can discover the fullest meaning of freedom and 
fulfillment. This does not mean a begrudging or uncritical heeding of regulations, but 
rather a voluntary and understanding acceptance of decisions for the good of the whole 

At Fairfield University the Dean of Student Services has general care of student 
welfare and of student discipline. 

The discipline which he exercises is considerate but firm, especially in matters 
which affect the good of the student body as a whole and which touch upon the reputa- 
tion of the University. Nevertheless, the attitude of the Dean of Student Services, as of 
the rest of the Faculty, is such as to make discipline, as far as possible, the outgrowth 
of high student morale and an element in the maturing of character. However, the 
administration reserves the right to dismiss a student or to exercise other disciplinary 
measures for misconduct either on or off the campus since student misconduct not 
only reflects on the reputation of the University but is an indication of the general 
character of the student. Besides explicit offenses mentioned in the Student Handbook, 
behavior that leads to civil action renders a student liable to collegiate disciplinary 
action including expulsion. 

While the University does not look upon its relations with students as primarily 
legal, it does guarantee to any student involved in disciplinary action due process and 
a right to be heard in his own defense. 


The College Infirmary is located in Loyola Hall. A registered nurse is in residence; 
a doctor visits the Infirmary daily. 

Student Accident and Medical Insurance is required of all students. 

Special health policies are required for nursing students. Information may be ob- 
tained from the School of Nursing. 




The Academic Year begins in early September and ends early in June, with 
recess periods at Christmas and in the Spring. It is divided into two semesters, each 
extending over a period of about eighteen weeks. The semester hour is the unit 
of instructional credit. 

The class day begins at 8:45 in the morning, and is divided into class periods 
of fifty minutes and laboratory periods of one hundred minutes. 


The College of Arts and Sciences admits men and women. Beginning stu- 
dents are admitted in September only. The applicant shall have received his 
high school diploma from a recognized high school or preparatory school, and 
he shall have acquired no less than fifteen units in college-preparatory studies. 
The unit is commonly understood as a measure of credit assigned for the suc- 
cessful completion of a high school course which meets four or five times each 
week throughout the year; college-preparatory units are those which are usually 
found in that curriculum of the high school which explicitly prepares for college. 
No vocational, commercial, or industrial units are considered to be preparatory 
to the work of the liberal arts college. Candidates for admission may present 
entrance units chosen from the following, among which must be at least three 
units in high school mathematics and at least two units in a foreign language, 
and one of laboratory science. Candidates for the mathematics and the science 
programs must present in addition a half unit of credit in Trigometry. 







Plane Geometry 



2 or 3 

Solid Geometry 



2 or 3 

Plane Trigonometry 




General Science 



2 or 3 














Vi or 1 


V 2 or1 


Vi or 1 

Problems of 



Amer. Democracy 




Social Studies 


Mechanical Drawing 


In addition to the basic requirements, the applicant must present evidence 
to indicate his interest in and his competence for college studies. To that end he 
must submit the complete record of his high school studies, together with the 
recommendation of his Principal or Headmaster, upon forms which will be sup- 
plied by the Director of Admissions. The applicant should normally rank in the 
upper half of his senior class. All applicants are required to take the College 
Board Aptitude examinations and three College Board Achievement examina- 
tions. The three achievement examinations to be taken are English, mathematics, 
and a modern foreign language. If an applicant is interested in majoring in a par- 
ticular science, he is required to take the achievement examination in that science 
in place of the modern language examination. Candidates for the pre-medical 
and pre-dental programs are required to take the chemistry achievement examination. 
The same pattern will apply to those submitting scores from the American College 
Testing program (ACT). 




In 1952, the College Entrance Examination Board instituted the Advanced 
Placement Program in order to allow the superior student to advance more rapidly 
and more richly in his chosen field. Fairfield University policy presupposes that 
the candidate has pursued, during his senior year in high school, a strictly Fresh- 
man-college-level course in the subject in which he seeks advanced placement, and 
has attained, in the Advanced Placement Test of the College Board program, a 
test-score acceptable both to the Committee on Admissions and the Chairman of 
the particular department concerned. The score must never be under a "3", and 
usually not under a "4". Beyond this, there is no general, fixed policy, since each 
candidate's record is studied individually, and the decision regarding advanced 
placement is made on the merit of each individual's record of achievement. The 
University will also welcome for early admission those superior students who 
have completed the regular, four-year course at an earlier date. 



Capable students are welcome to transfer to Fairfield University. 

Undergraduates of other recognized colleges who apply for admission to 
Fairfield as transfer students with advanced standing must present a transcript of 
their college record, and a marked copy of the college's catalogue, to describe courses 
completed and offered for transfer credit. 

Each candidate will be individually reviewed and a program determined according 
to his needs and accomplishment. 

Every effort is made to accept transfer credit as a program rather than totaling 
single course credits, so that a student may be admitted to a specific year at Fairfield; 
e.g., accepted as a second semester sophomore or first semester junior. The core courses 
of Fairfield's program should be met, but appropriate adjustments will be made in the 
individual case. 

Applications should be directed to the Admissions Office, but programs will be 
approved by the Assistant Dean of the college. 


College Level Examination Program (CLEP) scores in the Subject Examinations 
above the 50th percentile will be accepted by the University as a satisfactory substitute 
for college courses. Individual subject examinations will earn advanced placement 
in that subject. 

A superior student who presents the equivalent of five college courses will be 
granted a semester's advanced standing. The equivalent of ten courses will earn ad- 
vanced standing of a full year. 

Examinations offered for advanced placement or advanced standing should be sub- 
mitted at the time a student is admitted to the college. These examinations are not 
accepted as a substitute for courses once a student is matriculated. 


A Excellent: indicates not only high achievement but unusual initiative and crea- 
tive work. 

B Good : intelligent grasp and application of subject matter. 
C Fair: acceptable level of competence. 
D Poor: limited competence, but passing. 

E Failure: course must be repeated if student is permitted to remain in attendance. 
A "plus" (+) may be added to grades of B, C or D to indicate work performed at the 
top of that range. 



The grade for each semester course is computed from two independent grades: the 
first is that for class work based on examinations, quizzes, recitations, and out-of- 
class assignments submitted throughout the semester; and the second is the grade 
earned in the comprehensive examination at the close of the semester. 


For academic advancement from year to year in good standing, it is not enough 
that the student merely pass all his courses; he must in addition maintain a quality 
standard that is computed from "quality points." In each subject a grade of A earns 4. 
quality points; B+, 3.5 quality points; "B, 3 quality points; C+, 2.5 quality points; C, 2 
quality points; D, 1 quality point; and a failure, quality points. To determine a weighted 
quality point average the number of semester-hour credits is multiplied by the quality 
points earned and the total divided by the number of credits attempted. 

For advancement in good standing from Freshman to Sophomore year a student 
must have a weighted quality point average of 1.6; to advance to Junior year a Q.P. 
average of 1.9; to Senior year a Q.P. average of 2.0. 

These norms must be satisfied by the average of the given year and cumulative 


1. Students who do not maintain the following cumulative Q.P. average are on 
probation and must remove the probation by work in the summer session to allow 
advancement to the next year. 

Freshman 1.6 

Sophomores 1.9 

Juniors 2.0 

2. A student whose Q.P. average for the semester falls below these levels is on 


Students who incur an academic failure in any of the following classifications will 
be asked to withdraw from the college: 

1 . A student who at the end of a semester is deficient in three or more courses. 

2. A student who at the end of an academic year is deficient in three or more courses. 

3. Students whose cumulative or yearly quality point average falls below the fol- 

Freshmen 1.4 

Sophomores 1.6 

Juniors 1.75 

4. Students on probation for two consecutive semesters. 

Any withdrawal even though approved will be considered a deficiency in deter- 
mining academic failure. 


Recommendations for graduate or professional schools may be sought from 
individual professors or a department chairman except that a Committee on Pre-Medi- 
cal and Pre-Dental Recommendations determines whether the student has indicated 
ho will succeed in Medical or Dental School. 




To quality for the Dean's List, First Honors, a student must have attained a 
semester's Q.P.A. of 3.50 and no grade less than B. Second Honors are conferred for 
a semester's Q.P.A. of 3.25 and no grade less than B. 


At the time of graduation, a student will normally have attained a minimum of 120 
credits; but no simple accumulation of credits is prescribed nor considered to qualify 
for a degree at Fairfield. Rather the student is expected to have completed with success 
all of the assigned courses which constitute the curriculum of his choice. 
A Q.P. average of 2.0 is required for graduation. 

Honors at graduation are awarded for the following weighted Q.P. averages com- 
puted for the four years' work: 

Summa cum laude 3.85 

Magna cum laude 3.70 

Cum laude 3.50 


1. Freshman are expected to attend every scheduled class. Any reasonable absence 
from class must be explained in writing to the Dean of Student Services no later than 
three class days after the absence. 

2. Excessive cuts from class are those that during a semester exceed twice the num- 
ber of credits given for the course. Credit may not be given to a student who has 
incurred an excessive number of cuts in the course. 

3. Unless there are serious reasons for absence upon the day of an examination a 
grade of zero will be given for missed examinations. Permission for make-up 
tests, examinations and academic obligations unfulfilled because of involuntary 
absence will be granted by the Academic Dean only. Such tests and examinations 
must be accomplished within 2 weeks after return to classes. The fee for a final 
(semester) absentee examination is $10.00. No reason for the absence, however 
valid, excuses payment of the fee. 


Any student who withdraws voluntarily will be granted honorable dismissal only 
under the following conditions: 

1. He must not be already liable to dismissal for deficiencies, excessive absence, or 

2. He must discuss his intention with the Dean, and if so instructed, must submit 
the request for withdrawal in writing from his parents or guardian. 

3. He must have settled all financial accounts with the University. 

A student planning to withdraw should consult one of the Academic Deans who 
will provide him with a form and directions that will clear his status with all interested 

When a student is granted honorable dismissal, he may request refund of tuition 
(but not of special fees) according to the schedule outlined in the University catalogue. 


Applications for transcripts should be addressed to the Registrar's office and 
should state the name and address ol the official to whom the transcript is to be mailed. 
In accordance with the general practice of colleges and universities, complete official 
transcripts are sent directly by the University, not transmitted by the applicant. Tran- 
scripts will not be processed during examination ^\\m\ registration periods. 




Under the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act passed by Congress in 1974, 
legitimate access to student records has been defined. A student at Fairfield University 
has the right to see any records which directly pertain to the student. Excluded by 
statute from inspection is the parents' confidential statement given to the Financial 
Aid Office and medical records supplied by a physician. 

A listing of records maintained, their location and the means of reviewing them is 
available in the Office of Student Services. Information contained in student files is 
available to others using the guidelines below: 

a) Confirmation of directory information available to recognized organizations 
and agencies. Such information includes: name, date of birth, dates of attend- 
ance, address. 

b) Summary of behavioral records and copies of transcripts will be provided to 
anyone upon written request of the student. Cost of providing such infor- 
mation must be assumed by the student. 

c) All other information excluding medical records is available to staff members 
of the university on a need to know basis; i.e. a staff member must prove his 
need to know information to the office responsible for maintaining the records 
prior to the release of additional information. 




$ 10.00 (This fee is not refundable.) 

$1350.00 a semester payable on or before August 1 and 
January 1. An acceptance deposit (non-refund- 
able) of $100.00 is paid on acceptance of the 
notice of admission: it is credited towards the 
semester's tuition. 

Resident Students: 
Board and Room 

Room Deposit 

$ 800.00 a semester payable on or before August 1 and 
January 1. 

$ 100.00 non-refundable if reservation is voluntarily can- 
celled. Refunded when graduating or leaving the 



Health Fee 
Athletic Fee 

$ 25.00 a semester. 
$ 20.00 a year. 

Student Activity Fees $ 20.00 

$ 5.00 

a year for Student Government, 
a year for Student Radio. 

Special Fees 
Late Registration $ 5.00 

Change of Curriculum 10.00 

Change of Single Course or Section 5.00 
Revised Posting of Academic Record 5.00 
Supplementary Academic Transcript 1.00 

Nursing student costs 
Two uniforms estimated $100 

Student malpractice insurance 11.00 
Transportation to clinical experience 
is the responsibility of the student. 

Practice Teaching 25.00 

Commencement 25.00 

Extra course per semester hour 65.00 

Laboratory Fee 20.00 

Fine Arts Materials Fee 20.00 

The trustees of the College reserve the right to change tuition rates and to make 
additional charges within the College whenever they believe it to be necessary. 

All checks are to be made payable to Fairfield University. A charge of 1% of the 
unpaid balance will be made monthly on all balances remaining. 

Tuition and other academic fees may be paid through the Tuition Plan, Incorporated 
and through the Education Funds, Inc. Student loans may also be arranged under terms 
of the National Defense Act and through the Alumni Fund of the Class of 1951. For 
information write to the Accounting Department, Fairfield University. 


If a student withdrawal is authorized for good cause, and if he or she follows normal 
withdrawal procedure, he or she may request in writing a refund of tuition and room 
and board according to the following schedule. General and special fees are non- 


first week 
second week 
third week 
fourth week 
fifth week 
sixth week 
seventh week 
eighth week 
ninth week 
tenth week 


90% less $100 
80% less $100 
70% less $100 
60% less $100 
50% less $100 
40% less $100 
30% less $100 
20% less $100 
10% less $100 




In each one of the curricula more than one-half of the semester hours credit are in 
the field of general or liberal education, as explained under a previous title. Much even 
of what remains in several of the curricula are similarly courses in true liberal education, 
while in others they are the beginnings of concentrations in specialized fields or in pro- 
fessional training. 

Five areas of competence in general education are a part of all curricula 
and may be met as follows: 

AREA I: Mathematics and the Natural Sciences 

(1) 2 semesters of Mathematics. Options: Ma 9-10, 11-12, 13-14. N.B.: One 
semester of the core mathematics requirement may be satisfied by a course 
in Logic taken in either the Mathematics or Philosophy Departments. 

(2) 2 semesters of a Natural Science. Options: Bi 81-82; Ch 81-82; Ps 81-82, 85-86, 
87-88, 93-94. 

AREA II: History and Social Science 

(1) 2 semesters of History. Options: Hi 15-16 

(2) 2 semesters in one or two of the Social Sciences. Options: 

(a) Po 10, 11. 

(b) Py 13-14 or Py 15 and Py 121, 151, or 163. 

(c) any combination of the following: Ec 11, 12, 112, 124, 141, 177. 

(d) either any comb, of Soc 11, 12, 111, 131, 152, 182; or So 11 and any upper 
Division sociology course. 

AREA III: Philosophy and Religious Studies. 

(1) 3 semesters of Philosophy. Options: Ph 11, 12, 106. 

(2) 2 semesters of Religious Studies. Options: Rs 10 and any other Rs course. 

AREA IV: English and Fine Arts 

(1) 3 semesters of English. Options: En 11-12 (required); En 20, 25, 26, 30, 42, 
45, 48, 71, 72, 96. 

(2) 2 semesters of Fine Arts. Options: Any two Fa courses will fulfill the core 

N.B: Fa 161 is a prerequisite for all other music courses except Fa 163-165. 
N.B: Science Majors follow program as indicated. 

AREA V: Modern Languages and Classics 

Required: 2 semesters of intermediate competency, or 4 semesters are necessary 
if new language is undertaken. 

Options: 11-12, 21-22 in Latin, Greek, French, German, Spanish, Italian, Russian, 
31-32 in French, German, Spanish, or Russian. 


Bachelor of Arts is a liberal arts degree with emphasis on the humanities. Especially 
capable students with a high-school preparation of four years of Latin are urged to con- 
tinue their classical studies through two years of college even though they do not intend 
a classics major. 



Major concentrations in this degree program may be in classrcs, phjlosophy, 
religious studies, English, modern languages, economics, politrcs, history, education, 
sociology, psychology and fine arts. 


The Bachelor of Science program offers major concentrations in biology, chemistry, 
physics, psychology, mathematics, and business administration. The concentraion in 
biology provides well beyond the minimum in technical subjects recommended by the 
Association of American Medical Colleges for admission to medical school. The program 
in business administration allows for concentrations in accounting, finance, industrial 
management and marketing. The accounting program fulfils the educational require- 
ments for Certified Public Accountants in most of the states including New York and 
Connecticut, and thereby prepares the student for both public and private accounting. 

The University is concerned to provide in the program a solid core of liberal studies, 
intended to develop the man and the citizen, as well as studies directed to scientific 
comprehension of a high order as a foundation for further graduate and professional 
training or immediate use in industry. 


The University provides a five year engineering program in cooperation with the 
University of Connecticut that will place emphasis upon both the liberal arts and 
technical preparation for professional careers. 


The School of Nursing offers a curriculum leading to the Bachelor of Science degree 
with a major in nursing. This curriculum is designed to provide the opportunity for 
qualified individuals to prepare for professional practice in beginning positions, to 
provide the foundation for continued formal study in nursing, and to enhance growth 
toward maturity as individuals, citizens, and as professionals. Graduates of this pro- 
gram are eligible for examination for licensure as registered nurses and may advance 
without further formal education to positions which require beginning administrative 


The following pages describe the various curricula. It is to be noted that in each 
curriculum the proper work of the Major, or field of specialization, is concentrated in 
the Junior and Senior years: where preparatory courses are needed they are taken in 
the Freshman and/or Sophomore year. For the student who desires a curriculum involv- 
ing an ordered sequences of courses (Natural Sciences, Accounting, Mathematics) the 
initial choice of program is advantageous: for the student who is not so determined it 
should be noted the Freshman and Sophomore courses provide a solid basis and 
background for his subsequent decision to major in such areas as Economics, English, 
History and Languages. The major in Education, Government, Sociology, Psychology, 
Industrial Management and Marketing, should usually elect his curriculum at the be- 
ginning of the Sophomore year. 

Courses Available at Bridgeport and Sacred Heart Universities 

Under a reciprocal agreement full-time students at the University of Bridgeport, 
Fairfield University and Sacred Heart University may take certain courses at any one 


of the institutions without payment of any additional fees other than those paid to the 
matriculating institution, providing: 

1. The course is not currently offered by Fairfield University, 

2. It is on an approved list indicating its availability to Fairfield University students, 

3. The student has prior permission to take the course from his Dean, and 

4. Tuition commitments have been met in full at Fairfield University. 

5. Students are expected to observe all regulations of the host institution. 


Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 



English (En 11-12) 






History (Hi 15-16) 



Major (four courses) 



Foreign Language 



Social Studies elective 



Philosophy - Religious 










Senior Year 

Major (four courses) 



Sophomore Year 

Fine Arts-Elective 






Electives (four courses) 



English - Religious Studies 






Fine Arts-Elective 



Electives (or language) 




Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 












Major (four courses) 



English (En 11-12) 



Social Studies Elective 



Philosophy (Ph 11-12) 






Religious Studies 




Senior Year 

Major (four courses) 



Sophomore Year 

Electives (six courses) 


















Note: four semester courses will be chosen as elective from History, Language or Fine Arts. 


BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Major in Psychology 

Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 



Chemistry (Ch 11-12) 



Psychology (four courses) 



Mathematics (Ma 13-14) 



Psychology - Fine Arts 



Psychology (Psy 11-12) 



Philosophy - Religious 

English (En 11-12) 






Foreign Language 






Sophomore Year 

Senior Year 

Biology (Bi 83-84) 






Psychology (four courses) 






Philosophy (Ph 11-12) 



Physics (Ps 83-84) 



English - Religious Studies 



Electives (four courses) 



Major in Engineering 

Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 



Physics (Ps 15-16) 



Physics- Elective 



Physics laboratory 



Chemistry (Ch 15-16) 



Mathematics (Ma 17-18) 






English (En 11-12) 






Philosophy (Ph 11-12) 






Religious Studies 




Sophomore Year 




Mathematics (Ma 23-24) 



Social Studies 

- Engineering 



English - Philosophy 






The student who completes this program in satisfactory standing will then transfer 
to the School of Engineering of the University of Connecticut at Storrs, Connecticut, 
where he will enroll as a junior. He will have the option of entering one of the following 
branches of Engineering: 

Chemical Engineering 

Civil Engineering 

Electrical Engineering 

Mechanical Engineering 

At the completion of this 5-year program he will receive a Bachelor of Arts degree 
from Fairfield University and a Bachelor of Science degree in Engineering from the 
University of Connecticut. 



Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 



Biology (Bi 11-12) 






Chemistry (Ch 11-12) 



English - Philosophy 



Mathematics (Ma 13-14) 



Social Studies Electives 



Philosophy - Religious 







Chemistry (Ch 22-24) 



Foreign Language 



Senior Year 

Sophomore Year 



3 - 

Chemistry (Ch 111-112) 






Physics (Ps 83-84) 



Fine Arts- Elective 



Biology (Bi 121-160) 



Electives (four courses) 



English (En 11-12) 







BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Major in Chemistry 

Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 



Chemistry (Ch 15-16) 



Chemistry (four courses) 



Mathematics (Ma 17-18) 



Social Studies Electives 



English (En 11-12) 



Philosophy - Religious 

Philosophy - Religious 










Foreign Language 



Sophomore Year 

Senior Year 

Chemistry (Ch 111-112) 



Chemistry (four courses] 



Physics (Ps 15-16) 






Mathematics (Ma 23-24) 



Electives (four courses) 



English - Philosophy 



Fine Arts-Elective 



1) The student intending to enter primary or secondary school teaching should consult 
with the chairmen of the Chemistry and Education departments for appropriate 
modifications to this curriculum. 

2) The student intending to enter medical or dental studies should consult with the 
chairmen of the Chemistry and Biology departments for appropriate modifications 
to this curriculum. 



Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 



Physics (Ps 15-16) 






Physics Laboratory 



Chemistry (Ch 15-16) 



Mathematics (Ma 17-18) 






English (En 11-12) 



Philosophy- Religious 

Philosophy - Religious 










Foreign Language 



Senior Year 

Sophomore Year 




Physics (four courses) 






Mathematics (Ma 23-24) 



Fine Arts-Elective 



English - Philosophy 






Social Studies Elective 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Major in Mathematics 

Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 

Fall Sprin 

Mathematics (Ma 15-16) 




English (En 11-12) 



(four courses) 

6 6 

Foreign Language 



Social Studies Electives 

3 3 



3 3 





3 3 




Senior Year 

Sophomore Year 



(four courses) 

6 6 

(four courses) 



Fine Arts-Elective 

i 3 

Physics (Ps 15-16) 




6 6 




Fine Arts-Religious 





BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Major in Accounting 

Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year Fall 


Accounting (Ac 11-12) 



Accounting 3 


English (En 11-12) 



Business (four courses) 6 


Mathematics (Ma 11-12) 



Science 3 


Philosophy - Religious 

Social Studies (Ec 11-12) 3 





Senior Year 

Foreign Language 



Accounting (four courses) 6 


Sophomore Year 

Business 3 


Accounting (Ac 21-22) 



Business-Elective 3 

3 - 

History (Hi 15-16) 



Electives 3 


English - Philosophy 



Philosophy - Religious 







At least one and preferably two Fine Arts courses should be chosen as electives. 


Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 



Accounting (Ac 11-12) 
English (En 11-12) 
Mathematics (Ma 11-12) 
Philosophy - Religious 



Business (four courses) 
Social Studies (Ec. 11-12) 



Foreign Language 

Sophomore Year 

Business — Accounting 





Senior Year 

Business (four courses) 





History (Hi 15-16) 
English- Philosophy 
Philosophy - Religious 










At least one and preferably two Fine Arts courses should be chosen as electives. 


BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Major in Management 

Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 



Accounting (Ac 11-12) 



Business (four courses) 



English (En 11-12) 



Social Studies 

Mathematics (Ma 11-12) 



* (Ecll-12) 



Philosophy- Religious 










Foreign Language 



Senior Year 

Sophomore Year 

Business (four courses) 



Accounting - Elective 



Business - Elective 



History (Hi 15-16) 



Electives (four courses) 



English - Philosophy 



Philosophy- Religious 







At least one and preferably two Fine Arts courses should be chosen as electives. 

BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Major in Marketing 

Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 



Accounting (Ac 11-12) 






English (En 11-12) 



Business- Elective 



Mathematics (Ma 11-12) 



Social Studies (Ec 11-12) 



Philosophy - Religious 










Foreign Language 



Senior Year 

Sophomore Year 

Business (four courses) 






Business- Elective 



History (Hi 15-16) 



Electives (four courses) 



English - Philosophy 



Philosophy - Religious 







At least one and preferably two Fine Arts courses should be chosen as electives. 



Semester Hours 

Semester Hours 

Freshman Year 



Junior Year 














Philosophy — 

Nursing 31-32 



Religious Studies 



Nursing 33-34 



Mathematics (Ma 11-12) 



Fine Arts 



English (En 11-12) 



Nursing 11-12 



Senior Year 





Sophomore Year 



Psychology — 









Philosophy — 

Religious Studies 






Nursing 21-22 


















Professor: Fitzpatrick, T. J. 

Associate Professors: Barbano, O'Brien 

Assistant Professors: Allinger, Brown, Cavallo (Chairman), Fitzpatrick, T. F., 

Kunsch, Peters, Twohig 
Lecturers: Delaney, Murphy, P., Scopp, Tellis 

The Department of Business Administration provides the student with a broad and 
well balanced education, while preparing him to continue in graduate studies or to ef- 
fectively pursue a career in business, industry, or government. 

A core of nine courses is required of all business majors. It consists of: 

Principles of Accounting 
Principles of Economics 
Data Processing 
Business Statistics 
Business Law 
Business Communications 


AC 9-10 General Accounting 

A course for non-business majors emphasizes the basic accounting principles, 
construction and analysis of financial statements, formation, operation, dissolution 
and liquidation of partnerships and corporations, fire loss, receivership, liquidation 
reports, and accounting for estates and trusts, aids to management and income tax 

6 semester hours 

Ac 11 Principles of Accounting 

An introductory course to acquaint the student with the functions of bookkeeping 
and accounting and with their importance in modern industry. The subject matter 
includes: theory of debit and credit, classification of accounts, the bookkeeping and 
accounting cycle from the special books of original entry through the preparation of 
financial statements for the single proprietorship form of business organization. 

3 semester hours 

Ac 12 Principles of Accounting 

A continuation of Accounting 11, placing emphasis on accounting for partnerships, 
corporations and manufacturers. The subject matter includes: the voucher register, tax 
accounting, partnership and corporation formation, operation, sale, dissolution and 
liquidation, the elements of manufacturing cost, trading and manufacturing operations, 
sales and consignments and interpretation of financial and operating statements. 

3 semester hours 



Ac 21 Intermediate Accounting 

Studies the measuring and reporting of accounting income, significance of the 
balance sheet, planning and control of cash, receivables, inventories, property, plant 
and equipment, analysis of fund flows and the measuring of performance. 

3 semester hours 

Ac 22 Intermediate Accounting 

This course emphasizes accounting techniques and periodic procedure involved 
with working papers, locating and correcting errors, preparation of statements from 
incomplete data, valuation of receivables, inventories, property, plant and equipment, 
and intangible assets. 3 semester hours 

AC 23 Intermediate Accounting 

An intensive course for Finance majors designed to cover principles of accounting 
applicable to the preparation of financial statements. Important accounting areas 
are intensively studied which include valuation of assets: presentation of long term 
debt: corporate capital: financial statement analysis and statement of application of 
funds. Reference is made to official pronouncements of the Accounting Associations. 

3 semester hours 

Ac 101 Advanced Accounting 

This course broadens and intensifies the student's knowledge of accounting by ex- 
posing him to many different situations, and demonstrating to him the ways in which 
accounting concepts are operative in a variety of applications. Topics include business 
combinations, consolidated statements, fund accounting, government accounting, liqui- 
dations, and installment sales with emphasis on the conglomerate. 3 semester hours 

Ac 111 Cost Accounting 

A study of costs for managerial planning and control as well as for financial state- 
ment purposes. The course is designed to develop the student's ability* to analyze, to 
identify relevant factors, and to deal with accounting information for decision-making 
purposes. Topics include cost behavior, volume/profit relationships and various costs 
systems. 3 semester hours 

Ac 113 Managerial Accounting 

Managerial Accounting is devoted to the use of accounting statements and records 
rather than their composition. Topics covered are: Accountants' interpretation of finan- 
cial data, price level changes, flow of funds, industrial accounting, cumulative cost 
concepts and application, budgets, and decision making theory. 3 semester hours 

Ac 131 Auditing 

The objects of this course are the theory and practice of interpretation and veri- 
fication of books of account in determination of financial condition and operating re- 
sults. The student is required to complete an auditing Practice Case. 

3 semester hours 

Ac 134 Management Information Systems 

A course designed to study management planning and control by means of in- 
formation systems. Topics covered are an introduction to the theory of information 
systems, the information needs of various departmental managers, the accounting 
techniques used and the behavioral impact of information systems. 3 semester hours 



Ac 135 Contemporary Issues and Problems in Accounting 

A seminar in accounting issues of the day. The topics covered include the latest 
AICPA Accounting Principles Board Opinions, as well as important topics of research. 

3 semester hours 

Ac 161 Taxation 

This course covers accounting problems encountered in and the laws applicable 
to Federal tax returns. Topics include: nature of taxable and nontaxable income, allow- 
able and non-allowable business and personal deductions, capital gains and losses, 
estate and gift taxes. The emphasis is on basic problems, timing transactions and 
different taxable entities and tax effects of business decisions. 3 semester hours 

Ac 197-198 Seminar in Accounting and Business 

A special program involving independent study and research offered only to 
qualified and recommended seniors. 6 semester hours 


Bu 103 Introduction to Data Processing 

A general orientation to the stored program computer and the impact which com- 
puters have had, are having and may be expected to have on managers and on the 
environment in which managers work. The student takes a course in the fundamentals 
on the computer, learns the APL programming language on the computer and programs 
a problem in APL. 3 semester hours 

Bu 104 Labor Economics 

See Economics 124. 3 semester hours 

Bu 111 Business Law I 

A study of legal principles particularly applicable to business, including a brief 
survey of legal history, court systems and procedures, distinctions between contracts, 
torts and crimes, and a detailed analysis of the law of contracts. The text method is 
supplemented by references to particular cases and to applicable statutes including 
the Uniform Commercial Code. 3 semester hours 

Bu 112 Business Law II 

A continuation of Business Law I with a detailed study of the law of assignment, 
agency and negotiable instruments. The method of study is the same as that followed 
in Business Law I. 

Prerequisite: Business Law I 3 semester hours 

Bu 121 Business Organization and Management 

An introductory course involving the principles, functions, practices and problems 
confronting management in the organizational environment. Topics include free enter- 
prise, government regulation, operations and administration of firm resources, fore- 
casting, management sciences, leadership, behavioral sciences, and administrative tools 
that assist problem solving and decision making. Applications to current cases will 
constitute a major portion of the course. 3 semester hours 



Bu 122 Production Management 

An analysis of the organization, administration and control of production functions 
in an industrial setting. Included are forecasting, inventory control, network analysis, 
automation, systems management, management sciences, research and development, 
time and motion study, product design and process design as they affect production. 
Cases of actual problems are treated. 3 semester hours 

Bu 124 Quantitative Analysis 

An analysis of mathematical and statistical techniques in business decision making; 
probability concepts, conditional and expected value, exponential smoothing for in- 
ventories, process limits in Quality Control, waiting lines and simulation. 

3 semester hours 

Bu 125 Personnel Management 

Emphasizes the administration of the work force as part of the total management 
system. Topics discussed are theories, policies and practices in manpower management 
for recruitment, selection, training, promotion, discharge, appraisal of employee per- 
formance, incentives, wage and salary administration, job evaluation and work attitudes. 
Public policy on labor legislation, strikes, collective bargaining, mediation, arbitration, 
negotiation and contract administration are treated with emphasis on the case method 
of research. 3 semester hours 

Bu 126 Management of Human Resources 

The social sciences are integrated with management theory in a behavioral and 
interdisciplinary approach to understand human behavior in an organization. Problems 
and conflicts are treated in leadership, forma! and informal organizations, group 
interactions, unions and bargaining, grievance systems, communications, morale, moti- 
vation, status, discipline and discrimination as they impose on employment situations. 
Extensive discussions of actual cases are used. 3 semester hours 

Bu 141 Marketing 

With the consumer as the focal point, this course studies the fundamental func- 
tions of marketing involving the activities that affect the flow of goods and services 
from producer to consumer. Methods, policies and problems of the Marketing Manager 
are reviewed through analysis of channels of distribution, price policies, competitive 
strategies and market information. Attention is given to the role of marketing in the 
economy and its place in the firm. 3 semester hours 

Bu 142 Consumer Behavior 

This course is designed to provide the student with a basic understanding of the 
behavior of consumers in the marketplace. An interdisciplinary approach is used 
employing concepts from such fields as economics, psychology, social psychology, 
sociology, and psychoanalysis. Among the many topics covered are motivation, cogni- 
tion learning, habit formation and post-transactional behavior. 3 semester hours 

Bu 143 Marketing Research 

The methods of research and analysis in the solution of marketing problems: de- 
fining the problem, sources of information, methods of carrying on research, analysis 
of data, proper presentation of results. 3 semester hours 

Bu 144 Marketing Seminar 

A seminar course which seeks to integrate all of the student's prior marketing 

education. Discussion of current marketing literature, term assignments, case studies. 

Computer simulation games. 3 semester hours 



Bu 151 Promotion I 

The development of a broad view of the important phases of direct promotion 
techniques. Specific attention is given to the functions and structures of the sales 
organization and the proper correlation of these with other areas of the firm. A study 
of the planning of selling programs and selling campaigns as well as sales territories, 
sales quotas and the control of sales operations. 3 semester hours 

Bu 152 Promotion II 

A comprehensive course concerned with the design, management, and evaluation 
of communications programs in Marketing; studied from the point of view of the 
Promotion Manager. Topics covered include: advertising, sales promotion and public 
relations. 3 semester hours 

Bu 162 Business Statistics 

Nature and importance of statistics; methods of collection, presentation, analysis 
and interpretation of data; tabular and graphic presentation of data; introduction to 
index numbers; measures of central tendency; measures of dispersion; the normal 
curve and an introduction to probability; simple linear correlation; use of the calculator 
in statistics. 3 semester hours 

Bu 171 Corporation Finance 

A study of the acquisition and administration of the funds of a modern business 
enterprise. An analysis of the problems involved in procuring permanent capital, 
choosing a capital structure, administering working capital, as well as such special 
problems as evaluation, consolidation, or recapitalization and reorganization. 

3 semester hours 

Bu 172 Principles of Investment 

The purpose of the course is to explain the various types of securities; to discuss 
the recognized tests of safety, yield and marketability; to show the necessity for 
caution with regard to diversification and management of a fund. Attention is given to 
analysis and interpretation of financial statements. Practical problems illustrate the 
principles developed. 3 semester hours 

Bu 173 Financial Management 

Business 173 studies the sources of and management of the funds required in the 
operation of a business. Some of the subjects studied are: methods of budgeting funds; 
controlling investment in assets; cost-volume-profit analysis; control of working capital; 
cost of capital. The purpose of this course is to enable the student to understand how to 
analyze and use financial data. 3 semester hours 

Bu 174 Cases in Finance 

Employing the case method of instruction, this course is concerned with the "Why" 
rather than the "What can be done" in meeting the financial problem of a business 
enterprise from the promotional stage through to re-organization or liquidation. 

3 semester hours 

Bu 183 Business Communication 

Designed to improve effective communication and to develop skill in business 
writing in fields of sales, employment, public relations, credit-collection; and cul- 
minating in detailed preparation of a business report and business speeches. Problems 
of dictation, job advancement and supervision, reading improvement, speaking and 
listening are also treated. 3 semester hours 



BU 187 Fortran IV Programming for Business 

This course gives an introduction to computer programming for students with no 
previous knowledge of programming. A brief exposure is given to computational 
procedures, to the use of flow charting and to the operation of digital computers. The 
main portion of the course is devoted to the use of Fortran IV, a widely used program- 
ming language. Emphasis will be place on the writing and execution of programs. 
The orientation of programs is to business type applications. 

3 semester hours 

BU 188 Advanced Programming and System Design 

Concepts of business system design and procedure are covered along with disk 
programming and file layout for the purposes of system design. Accounts Receivable, 
Payroll and Budget Reporting Systems will be discussed in depth. Students will design 
and program a receivable system. 

Prerequisite: BU 187 3 semester hours 

BU189 Cobol 

Students will learn to program in COBOL, the most widely used business program- 
ming language. The application of computers to business problems will be studied. 
File handling and array manipulation will be emphasized. 

Prerequisite: BU 187 3 semester hours 

Bu 197-198 Seminar in Accounting and Business 

A special program involving independent study and research offered only to quali- 
fied and recommended seniors. 6 semester hours 


Professor: Ross 

Associate Professors: Combs, Lazaruk, Rice (Chairman) 
Assistant Professors: Barone, M., Bongiorno, Brousseau 
Lecturers: Blogoslawski, Holland, Hope-Ross 

The objective of the biology curriculum is the training of students for future 
professional work in biology, medicine and dentistry. The department requires the 
following courses be taken to qualify for a B.S. degree: botany, zoology, genetics, 
ecology and four electives within the department. In addition, two semesters each of 
inorganic chemistry, organic chemistry, general physics and calculus are required. 
Within the department there are six areas of concentration offered: (1) pre-medical, 
pre-dental; (2) graduate biology; (3) naturalist; (4) environmental health and safety: 
(5) health administration; (6) biology education. 

The biology major provides more than the minimum in technical subjects recom- 
mended by the Association of American Medical Colleges for admission to medical 

Bi 11 General Botany 

An introduction to the field of Biology including a study of the scientific method, 
the chemical and physical nature of protoplasm, osmosis, the cell, mitosis and meiosis. 
A phylogenetic survey of the plant kingdom includes a comprehensive consideration 
of the anatomy and physiology of representative plant types. 

3 lectures, 2 laboratory periods 5 semester hours 



Bi 12 General Zoology 

A classification and phylogenetic survey of the animal kingdom which includes both 
protozoan and metazoan invertebrates and vertebrates. A systematic study of the 
anatomy and physiology of representative animal types is considered. 

3 lectures, 2 laboratory periods 5 semester hours 

Bi 81 General Biology I 

An introduction to the study of biology for the non-science major. 

The purpose of the course is to familiarize the student with the general biological 
principles that govern the activities of all living systems. Concepts such as the bio- 
chemical origin of life, the scientific method, cellular morphology and physiology, plant 
and animal adaptations to the environment are presented. 

3 lecture-demonstration periods 3 semester hours 

Bi 82 General Biology II 

A continuation of Bi 81. Man's place in the biosphere forms the central theme of the 
course. Emphasis is placed on the evolutionary aspects of human biology by a comparison 
with appropriate forms of plant and animal life. 

3 lecture-demonstration periods 3 semester hours 

Bi 83 Fundamental Concepts in Biology 

A course for psychology majors. A study of the cell, its growth, activities and de- 
velopment; the morphology and physiology of plants and lower animals; heredity, 
ecology, and evolution. 

2 lectures, 1 laboratory period 3 semester hours 

Bi 84 Biology of Behavior 

A continuation of Biology 83, including a survery of human anatomy and physiology 
and emphasizing the physico-chemical basis of animal behavior; comparative neuro- 
anatomy and a consideration of the neural and extraneural aspects of the internal en- 
vironment in the regulation of behavior. 

2 lectures, 1 laboratory period 3 semester hours 

Bi 102 Comparative Anatomy of Chordates 

A detailed and systematic study of the skeletal, integumentary, muscular, respira- 
tory, urogenital, nervous and endocrine systems with special emphasis on the anatomy 
of a mammal as compared to the anatomy of the other classes of chordates. 

2 lectures, 2 laboratory periods 4 semester hours 

Bi 107-108 Human Anatomy and Physiology 

This course is recommended for students of nursing, education and liberal arts. 
The course is designed to give familiarity with the anatomy and physiology of body 
processes with special emphasis on the practical aspects of circulation, respiration, 
digestion, reproduction, the glands of internal secretion, and including techniques for 
measuring blood pressure, blood typing and others. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period a semester 8 semester hours 

Bi 111 Cell Physiology 

It involves a consideration of the physico-chemical background of vital processes 
common to all living organisms. Lectures include the application of gas laws, theory of 
solutions, temperature, pressure, etc. to permeability, energy transformations, bio- 
electric phenomena, bioluminescence, inhibitor action, cellular ultrastructure, growth 



and development. The laboratory emphasis is on techniques in cell physiology and 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 

Bi 112 Vertebrate Physiology 

A consideration of homeokinesis in the mammalian organism studied by means of 
a comprehensive survey of the morphology and physiology of the organ systems of the 
human body. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 

Bi 115 Plant Physiology 

A study of plant growth functions with emphasis on^metabolism, photosynthesis, 
nutrition, water relations, plant hormones, and relationship of plants to the environment. 
3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 

Offered alternate years. 

Bi 121 Genetics 

A study of the principles of Mendelian inheritance and modern theories of heredity; 
and an introduction to experimental, biometrical, and cytological methods. Whenever 
possible, examples illustrate the practical applications of the fundamental laws of 
inheritance in the breeding of plants and animals and in human heredity. 

3 semester hours 

Bi 123 Genetics Laboratory 

The laboratory work is designed to illustrate fundamental principles; Drosophila 

breeding and phases of cytology most directly concerned with genetics will be employed. 

2 laboratory periods 2 semester hours 

Bi 131 Histology 

A study of the microscopic anatomy of vertebrate animals; the morphology of cells 
and their combinations in the various tissues and organs of the body. The structure of 
cells, tissues and organs is constantly related to their functions in the different vital 
processes, and to the participation of the fundamental tissues in the formation of organs 
and systems of organs. 

2 lectures, 2 laboratory periods 4 semester hours 

Bi 142 Vertebrate Embryology 

A course in vertebrate developmental anatomy; the morphology and physiology of 
the reproductive organs, gametogenesis, segmentation, gastrulation, and the formation 
of the primary germ layers; a detailed study of the chick embryo from the primitive 
streak to the establishment of the organs and systems and a consideration of the 
10 mm. pig embryo. 

2 lectures, 2 laboratory periods 4 semester hours 

Bi 151 Elements of Microbiology 

An elementary course in microbiology which aims to show the importance of micro- 
organisms to everyday life. General considerations and applications of this science are 
discussed with little emphasis on technical and theoretical details. Relationships of 
microorganisms to foods, sanitation and disease are shown. The laboratory work deals 
with simple techniques employed in the study of microorganisms. 

2 lectures, 1 laboratory period 3 semester hours 



Bi 152 Microbiology 

A study of the morphology and physiology of microorganisms involving culture and 
staining methods, biochemical activities and pathogenecity. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 

Bi 153 Microbial Physiology 

A survey of the physiology of microorganisms with emphasis on the ecological 
implications of their biochemical activities. Accordingly, special attention will be paid 
to the microbe in its role as a modifier of the environment. Examples of microbial 
interaction with both animate and inanimate environments will be studied, e.g., 
biochemistry of the host-parasite relationship, degradation of hydrocarbons, principles 
jnd processes of industrial fermentation, etc. 

Prerequisites: Bi 111 and Bi 151 or 152 3 semester hours 

Bi 154 Pathogenic Microbiology 

A course designed for the student who intends to pursue a career in the medical 
and allied health professions. 

Topics include the microbial production of disease, body defenses, immunological 
response to infection, laboratory methods of identification of pathogens and antibiotics 
in current use. 

In addition, the microbiology of water, milk and food wil! be discussed to complete 
the student's understanding of man's relationship to the microbial world. 

Prerequisites: Bi 151 or 152 3 semester hours 

Bi 160 Ecology 

The relationships of plants and animals to each other and their environment as 
studied through the growth of populations, succession, parasitism and predation, life 
zones and biomes. Native flora and fauna studied both in the laboratory and on field 

2 lectures, 1 laboratory period 3 semester hours 

Bi 161 Marine Ecology 

A study of marine communities and their environment, with special consideration 
of ecosystems in the sea. The laboratories will be held on the waters of Long Island 

2 lectures, 1 laboratory 3 semester hours 

Bi 162 Marine Invertebrate Zoology 

A survey of the invertebrate phyla of Long Island Sound, with a study of their 
classification, biology and ecology. The laboratories will consist of field trips along the 
shoreline and on the water to collect specimens for identification and study. 

2 lectures, 1 laboratory 3 semester hours 

Bi 163 Biology of a Coral Reef 

A study of a coral reef and its relation to the geological, chemical and physical 
factors of the ocean. Consideration will also be given to the other type of marine life 
associated with these reefs. The laboratory portion of the course will be conducted in 
tropical or sub-tropical waters with the student being responsible for his transportation 

2 lectures, 10 day field trip 3 semester hours 

Bi 164 Ornithology 

Lecture study of the evolution, anatomy, taxonomy, ecology and ethology of birds. 
Laboratory and field work will focus on the orders of the birds of the world and identi- 
fication of all local species. 

Prerequisite: Biology 11, 12 

2 lectures, 1 laboratory period 3 semester hours 



Bi 165 Entomology 

An introduction of the study of insects. The course will stress principles of insect 
morphology, physiology and taxonomy. Laboratories will be devoted to examination 
of representatives of the more familiar insect orders. 

2 lectures, 1 laboratory period 3 semester hours 

Bi 171 Biometrics 

A lecture course involving the application of mathematics and statistics to the 
solution of biological problems and the quantitative treatment of biological data. The 
principles of computer programming and utilization are stressed. 3 semester hours 

Bi 172 Environmental Safety and Health I 

An introduction to those basic elements of the federal Occupational Safety and 
Health Act of 1970 (OSHA) and the applicable standards established thereunder.. 
Consideration is given to such topics as training of employees on all levels, motivation 
to work safely, hazard identifications and control, anatomy of an accidental injury, 
laboratory and special pilot plant safety, electrical hazards. 

2 semester hours 

Bi 173 Environmental Safety and Health II 

This course will explore in-depth ways and means of providing safe work places 
and safety conscious employees. Emphasis will be placed on the many disciplines of 
safety engineering and hygiene measures such as hazard degrees, methods of solving 
problems, procedures for auditing programs, testing procedures and identifying results. 

2 semester hours 
Bi 181 Biology of Nonvascular Plants 

A study of morphology, ecology, systematics and value to man of the nonvascular 
plants including, identification and classification of the more common and important 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period Offered alternate years. 4 semester hours 

Bi 183 Economic Botany 

A consideration of the role of plants in the human environment and in the evolution 
of civilizations. Emphasis is on the origin of cultivated plants, their utilization in 
nutrition, housing, clothing, medicine, religion, and the arts. 

3 lecture periods Offered alternate years. 3 semester hours 

Bi 1% Special Topics in Biology 

The writing of a scholarly paper* based upon independent study of a selected topic 
is required. The research is library rather than laboratory. 2 semester hours 

Bi 198 Research 

A research thesis, involving laboratory investigation, is required. Students wishing 
to register for this program must first obtain the consent of the professor supervising 
research in the area of their interest. Credit by arrangement 

Bi 199 Seminar 

Study and discussion of biological research, book reviews, and current periodicals. 

2 semester hours 

Bi 222 Population Genetics 

This course is designed to provide a theoretical background for studies in evolution, 
plant and animal improvement. A consideration of the roles of mutation, selection, 
migration, and population size as factors influencing the genetic constitutions of 

3 lecture periods 3 semester hours 



Professors: Boggio, Carrano, MacDonald, O'Connell 
Associate Professors: Elder, Lisman (Chairman) 
Assistant Professors: Pulito, Sarneski, Skutnik 

The department provides a curriculum which insures a comprehensive yet Daianeeu 
exposure to the science of chemistry. Courses are provided for chemistry majors, for 
other physical science majors, for non-science majors, and for students planning study 
beyond the Associate degree. 

By appropriate selection of courses, the chemistry major may develop the neces- 
sary background for entrance into a variety of endeavors such as high school teaching, 
studies in medicine or dentistry, studies in allied sciences such as oceanography and 
geochemistry, graduate work in chemistry, employment in the chemical industry, 
patent law, or in government. 

The curriculum, staff, and facilities of the department are approved by the 
American Chemical Society as meeting its standards for professional training in 

Ch 11 General Inorganic Chemistry I 

The Macroscopic Laws of Chemistry; Atomic & Molecular Weights, The Mole Con- 
cept, Avogadros Number, Stoichiometry. The States of Matter; Gaseous, Liquid, and 
Solid. Solutions;' Methods of Expressing Concentrations, Colligative Properties, Equi- 
valent Weights, Oxidation-Reduction. Chemical Equilibrium and Chemical Kinetics; 
Homogeneous and Heterogeneous Systems, Le Chatelelier's Principle, Mass Action, 
Equilibrium Calculations, Speed of Reaction and Energy of Activation, Rate Laws. 
Calculations and laboratory experiments illustrating these principles. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 

Ch 12 General Inorganic Chemistry II 

A continuation of Chemistry II. Ionic Equilibrium; Weak Acids & Bases, Hydrolysis, 
Buffers, Solubility Product Constants. Atomic Structure; The Hydrogen Atom, The 
Quantum Numbers-n, 1 m, s, The Aufbau Principle, The Pauli Exclusion Principle, 
Paramagnetism, Chemical Bonding Ionic Bond, Covalent Bonds, Coordinate Bonds, 
Resonance Coordination Complexes, Molecular Geometry, Hybridization, Electron Pair 
Repulsion, Hydrogen Bonding. Electro-chemical Phenomena; Electrolysis, Galvinic 
Cells, EMF, Elementary Thermodynamic Concepts, Spontaneity in Chemical Reactions. 
Nuclear Chemistry; The Belt of Stability, Binding Energy, Radioactive Dating. Calcu- 
lations and laboratory experiments illustrating these principles. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 

Ch 15 Fundamental Inorganic Chemistry I 

This course, intended for chemistry, physics and engineering majors with a high 
school background in chemistry, is an introduction to theoretical chemistry. Particular 
stress is given to the fundamental relations existing between the properties of matter 
and electronic structure. Some of the topics treated are stoichiometry, matter and 
energy, the law of mass action, wave-particle duality, chemical bonding and geometry, 
periodicity and kinetic theory. The laboratory work emphasizes the applications of 
chemical equilibrium theory to systematic qualitative analysis. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 

Ch 16 Fundamental Inorganic Chemistry II 

This course, a continuation of Chemistry 15, is one in which a more advanced 
approach is maintained and a carefully graduated use of calculus is made. Some. of the 
topics treated are the states of matter, theory of solutions, electrochemistry, the 



thermodynamic functions, electrochemical processes and calculations, ionic equilibrium, 
and chemical kinetics. The laboratory work concerns itself principally with volumetric 
and gravimetric methods of analysis; the student is encouraged to substitute an indi- 
vidual project for part of the formally assigned laboratory work. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 

Ch 22 Elements of Physical Chemistry 

This course is intended for Biology Majors and for students preparing for 
secondary school science teaching. Emphasis is placed on the laws of thermodynamics, 
chemical equilibrium, solutions of electrolytyes, electrochemical cells and chemical 
kinetics. Throughout the course special emphasis is given to the physico-chemical 
properties of living systems. Laboratory experiments illustrate the principles discussed 
in class. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 

Prerequisites: Ch. 11-12, Ps. 83-84, Ma. 13-14 or equivalent. 

4 semester hours 

Ch 24 Quantitative Inorganic Analysis 

The theory and technique of quantitative analysis including neutralization, oxida- 
tion and reduction, volumetric precipitation and introduction to gravimetric methods; 
illustrated by problem work and by laboratory analysis of representative samples. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 

Prerequisite: Ch. 22 4 semester hours 

Ch 81 General Chemistry I 

An introduction to the study of chemistry for non-science majors. Fundamental 
principles of inorganic and organic chemistry are discussed and applied to chemical 
reactions and phenomena. 4 semester hours 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 

Ch 82 General Chemistry II 

A continuation of Ch 81, emphasizing the chemistry that is typical of living systems. 
3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 

Ch 111 Organic Chemistry I 

This course, intended for chemistry and biology majors, is an introduction to organic 
chemistry with emphasis on structure isomerism, nomenclature, functional groups, 
synthesis of compounds, and reaction mechanisms. The laboratory work emphasizes 
organic techniques, determination of physical constants, and typical syntheses. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 

Prerequisites: Ch. 11-12 5 semester hours 

Ch 112 Organic Chemistry II 

The synthesis and reactions of the more common classes of organic compounds. 
Carbohydrates, aminoacids, protein and other natural products are discussed. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 5 semester hours 

Ch 121 Advanced Organic Chemistry 

This course, intended for chemistry majors only, attempts to bring the student 
closer to the research areas of organic chemistry. Recent developments, syntheses and 
reaction mechanisms as well as an introduction to spectral identification of organic 
compounds are discussed. The laboratory consists of the systematic classification, 
separation and identification of of organic compounds. 

3 lectures, 2 laboratory periods 

Prerequisites: Ch. 111-112 5 semester hours 



Ch 122 Chemical Analysis 

The nature and practice of chemical analysis are considered. The first half of the 
course includes data analysis, chemical equilibria, and classical wet methods of gravi- 
metry, acidimetry, redoximetry, and compleximetry. The second half considers 
electrometric methods, electronic spectroscopy, computer programming and chemical 

The laboratory experiments equally emphasize classical and instrumental techniques 
applied to both organic and inorganic chemical systems 

3 lectures, 2 laboratory periods 

Prerequisites: Ch. 111-112, Ch. 161 5 semester hours 

Ch 124 Introduction to Biochemistry 

Topics dealing with the fundamental concepts of biochemistry, including the 

study of carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, terpenoids, alkaloids, and nucleic acids. 

Prerequisites: Ch. 111--T12, Ch. 22, Ch. 24 3 semester hours 

Ch 126 Chemical Instrumentation 

This course surveys the instrumentation available to the modern chemist. Topics 
covered are categorized as electronics, optical methods, electrometic methods, radio- 
chemical methods or separation techniques. Problem solving and applications from the 
recent literature are emphasized in class. Ten modern instruments are utilized in dif- 
ferent laboratory experiments. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 

Prerequisites: Ch. 111-112, Ch. 22, Ch. 24 4 semester hours 

Ch 141 Advanced Inorganic Chemistry 

This course considers in detail the modern trends in theoretical inorganic chemistry 
with a discussion of the descriptive chemistry of the elements from the standpoint of 
atomic and molecular structure. Selected inorganic compounds are synthesized in the 
laboratory employing a variety of advanced techniques such as high temperature, 
electrolysis, the autoclave, the vacuum line, and non-aqueous solvents. The student is 
allowed considerable individual choice in the selection of the compounds to be synthe- 

3 lectures, 2 laboratory periods 

Prerequisites: Ch. 161-162, Ch. 111-112 5 semester hours 

Ch 161 Physical Chemistry I 

A study of Physical Chemistry for chemistry and physics majors. The course in- 
cludes the study of the physicochemical properties of ideal and real gases, the solid 
state, atomic structure, introduction to quantum mechanics, models of molecular 
bonding, molecular structure, nuclear chemistry, the three laws of thermodynamics, 
and free energy and equilibrium. 

Laboratory experiments are conducted to illustrate the principles discussed in 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 

Prerequisites: Ch. 111-112, Ps. 15-16, Ma. 17-18 or equivalent 

4 semester hours 
Ch 162 Physical Chemistry II 

A continuation of Physical Chemistry 161. Some of the topics discussed are: 
chemical equilibrium, statistical mechanics, properties of electrolytic and nonelectrolytic 
solutions; thermodynamics and EMF, phase changes, and chemical kinetics. 

Laboratory experiments are conducted which illustrate the principles discussed 
in lecture. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 



Ch 163 Physical Chemistry III 

A continuation of Physical Chemistry 162. Quantum Chemistry; The Hydrogen 
Atom, De Broglie Waves, Particle in a Box, The Bohr Correspondence Principle, The 
One-Dimensional Schrodinger Equation, The Quantum Mechanical Tunnel Effect, The 
Hydrogen Molecule and the Hydrogen Molecule Ion. Molecular Structure; The Harmonic 
Oscillator, The Rigid Rotator, Election Diffraction, Spectra. Introduction to Statistical 

Prerequisites: Ch. 161-162, Ma. 23-24 3 semester hours 

Ch 198 Research & Seminar 

A research project, normally involving laboratory investigation, is chosen by each 
senior electing this course. Seminars are held weekly, alternating student reports on 
research progress and library studies of selected topics. 3 semester hours 


Professor: Rosivach 

The basic courses provided by the Classics Department aim at securing the 
proficiency in the Latin and Greek languages indispensable for a first-hand scholarly 
examination of classical antiquity. Advanced courses are offered both for students 
intending to major in Classics and for those who are pursuing the "A.B. with Classics" 
program. The Classics major both prepares qualified students for further graduate study 
in the field and provides a challenging and satisfying major for students who are not 
preparing themselves for a specific graduate field. The "A.B. with Classics" program 
comprising two years of Latin and Greek seeks to give students who will major in a 
field other than Classics as wide a background in classical antiquity as time will permit 
both as an aid to their general cultural education and to assist them in their own 
major fields. The Classics Department also makes available as a general service to the 
University courses both in English and the original languages for those interested in 
various specific aspects of classical antiquity. 


La 11-12 Elementary Latin 

Intensive study of Latin grammar; readings in easier authors to develop a practical 
reading knowledge of Latin. 6 semester hours 

La 21-22 Readings in Latin Prose & Poetry 

For students with a background of three or more years of high school Latin or 
its equivalent, this course attempts to fill out that background by extensive readings in 
the principal authors and genres not read in high school. 6 semester' hours 

La 139 Augustine 

Readings from the works of Augustine. Attention will be paid both to his Latin 
style and to his philosophy of history and society. Stress will be paid upon the 
"Sermons" and the "City of God." 

Prerequisite: La 21-22 3 semester hours 



La 142 The Philosophy of Seneca 

A study of Roman Stoicism through the works of Seneca, especially the Epistulae 
Morales. 3 semester hours 

La 144 Roman Comedy 

Study of the plays of Plautus and Terence, in the original and in translation, with 
emphasis on the dramatic and theatrical aspects of the plays. 3 semester hours 

La 146 Vergil 

Study of "Aeneid 7-12", "Eclogues" and "Georgics". 3 semester hours 

La 151-152 Roman Historiography I— 1 1 

In the Fall, an examination of Sallust and Livy as historians; the "Jugurtha" of 
Sallust and excerts from the first five books of Livy will be read. In the Spring, Tacitus 
"Historiae" and Suetonius will be studied. 6 semester hours 


Gr 11-12 Elementary Attic Greek 

Grammar of Attic Greek; readings in easier authors to develop a practical reading 
knowledge of ancient Greek. 6 semester hours 

Gr 21-22 Intermediate Greek Readings 

Intensive reading of selected authors of moderate difficulty in various genres, with 
extensive readings in translation, to give a survey of classical Greek literature. 

6 semester hours 

Gr 121-122 Greek Epic, Lyric and Drama 

Extensive readings from the principal authors of epic, lyric and drama; lectures on 
the literary development of these genres. 6 semester hours 

Gr 123-124 Greek Historiography, Oratory and Philosophical Writings 

Extensive readings from the principal historians, orators and philosophers; lectures 
on the literary development of these genres. 6 semester hours 

Gr 125-126 Advanced Greek Readings 

Extensive readings of selected works of ancient Greek literature. 

Prerequisite: Gr 21-22 6 semester hours 


CI 101 Greek Tragedy in Translation 

An intensive study in translation of the surviving works of Aeschylus, Sophocles 
and Euripides. (A knowledge of Greek is not required.) 3 semester hours 

CI 103-104 Classical Literature in Translation III 

A survey of the principal works of ancient Greek and Latin literature. Emphasis 
will be on the content of this literature as a key to understanding the ancient civiliza- 
tions, and as meaningful in a contemporary context. 6 semester hours 

CI 105 Greek History 

An intensive and comprehensive survey of the Greek world from the origins of a 
distinctive Hellenic civilization to the Roman conquest. Stress will be laid on acquiring 
knowledge of specific topics and primary evidence as well as on a narrative history. (A 
knowledge of Greek is not required.) 3 semester hours 



CI 106 Roman History 

A history of Rome from its origins to the death of Constantine. Emphasis will be 
on the organization of the Roman state and on the key movements which modified and 
redirected the evolution and decline of Rome. (A knowledge of Latin is not required.) 

3 semester hours 
CI 107 Roman Law 

Study of the sources, content and principles of Roman law. (A knowledge of Latin 
is not required.) 3 semester hours 

CI 108 Roman Religion 

Study of the religious beliefs and practices of the Romans during the Republic 
and early Empire. (A knowledge of Latin is not required), 3 semester hours 

CI 109 Epics of Greece and Rome 

A survey of the epic tradition in Greek and Latin poetry. Readings will include 
English translations of Homer's "Iliad" and "Odyssey", Apollonius' "Argonautica", 
Vergil's "Aeneid", Ovid's "Metamorphoses" and Lucan's "Pharsalia". 

No knowledge of Greek or Latin required 3 semester hours 

This course may be taken to fulfill the "Sophomore English option core require- 
CI 110 Introduction to Classical Archaeology 

Introduction to the historv and methodology of the modern archaeological 
study of the ancient world. Examination of specific sites to show cultural patterns and 
change. Limited consideration of material artifacts as artistic achievements. 

No knowledge of Greek or Latin required 3 semester hours 

CI 112 The Roman Revolution 

A detailed study of the first century B.C., the collapse of the Roman Republic 
and the establishment of the Roman Empire. The course will move beyond strictly 
political history to include the cultural and social life of the times so as to give a 
sense of what it was like to be alive in what was probably the most exciting period of 
Roman history. 

No knowledge of Latin required 3 semester hours 

CI 109-C1 112 may be taken to fulfill the "core requirement in History." 


Professor: Walters (Chairman) 
Associate Professors: Deak, Hohmann 
Assistant Professors: Buss, Devine, Heinze 

The curriculum of this department seeks to provide the student with an understand- 
ing of our economic system. Course content is basically theoretical and aimed at develop- 
ing the student's analytical and reasoning powers and at stimulating his powers of 
interpretation, synthesis, and understanding. The program prepares the student for 
graduate or professional schools and provides a good background for the business world, 
while maintaining the objectives of the liberal arts tradition. 

Ec 11 Principles of Economics I 

A course designed to familiarize the student with basic economic principles. After 
examining the meaning of economics and its relation to ethics, the student successively 



studies the fields of production, forms of business enterprise, price formation under 
the various market situations, monopoly and competition, functional and personal dis- 
tribution of income. The methods of economic analysis are studied systematically and 
critically. 3 semester hours 

Ec 12 Principles of Economics II 

Economic institutions and problems are treated in the following order: money and 
banking; business cycles; national income and full employment; public finance and 
fiscal policy; labor organization and social security; international trade; government 
regulation of utilities; agriculture; and comparative economic systems in the light of 
Catholic social principles. 3 semester hours 

Ec 104 Micro-economics 

Prices and the allocation of resources; the monetary process; management and 
control of economic resources; government finance, national income. 

3 semester hours 
Ec 105 Macro-economics 

The theory of employment, growth and fluctuations in the national economy. The 
determination of the national income in the short run. Effects of economic disturbances 
on output and employment. Determinants of long-run economic growth. 

3 semester hours 
Ec 111 Money and Banking 

A survey of the history and organization of the money and banking system of the 
United States; a study of bank capital, deposits, loans and investments; the reserve 
problem, bank credit expansion and clearing; the structure of the money market; 
analysis of the instruments of credit control. Contemporary banking institutions are 
studied both in their technical aspects and in the light of their relationship to the whole 
economy. 3 semester hours 

Ec 112 Financial Markets and Institutions 

The course analyses and describes financial markets and institutions. Topics 
include the function of financial markets, flow of funds accounting, the theoretical 
aspects of portfolio choice, interest rate structure and behavior and the money and 
capital markets. 3 semester hours 

Ec 124 Labor Economics and Industrial Relations 

After a brief discussion of the basic principles making for good industrial relations, 
a detailed study is made of the following topics: various theories of wage determination; 
brief history and present organization of unions; economic implications of collective 
bargaining (inflation, unemployment, etc.), the evolution of public policy towards 
unionism. 3 semester hours 

Ec 131 International Trade 

It is the purpose of this course to describe and analyze the complex network of trade 
and financial relationships that link together the economies of the world. The specific 
objectives of the course will be 1) to explain the bases of international trade, noting the 
ways it is similar to and dissimilar to domestic trade 2) to introduce the monetary 
aspects of international trade 3) to define and analyze the international balance of 
payments 4) to discuss international disequilibrium and the mechanisms for restoring 
international equilibrium. 3 semester hours 

Ec 132 Economic Development of Third World Nations 

This course begins with a survey of leading theories of economic development and 
their application. The emphasis will be on the problems of the underdeveloped countries 
and programs for stimulating economic growth in the poor nations. 

3 semester hours 



Ec 141 Government and Business 

The role of Government as a regulative force in economic society, with particular 
emphasis on the problems and regulatory measures that apply in the field of corporate 
size, the concentration of economic power, monopolies and the regulation of competi- 
tion. The regulation of Public Utilities will receive some attention. 

3 semester hours 

Ec 150 Economic Aspects of Current Social Problems 

The course is concerned with structural problems with particular attention to the 
urban scene in our economy. A policy-approach is employed. Topics covered include: 
education, transportation, housing, health, pollution, population. 

3 semester hours 

Ec 173 History of Economic Thought 

A detailed study of the leading economic concepts and schools of economic 
thought from the Greek Philosophers up to and including the post-Keynesian develop- 
ment. 3 semester hours 

Ec174 Comparative Economic Systems 

This course investigates the economic systems which are used to allocate resources 
in various countries. Attention is focused on the socialist countries and the mixed 
economies of Europe . Marxist, Leninist and Maoist theories and the extent to which 
these concepts have been institutionalized in the socialist countries are considered. 

3 semester hours 

Ec 175 Managerial Economics 

This course is concerned with the application of economic concepts and economic 
theory to the problem of formulating rational managerial decisions. The course is 
designed for majors in Economics and Business Administration. It will cover such topics 
as: Profit and Production Management, Demand Analysis, Forecasting, Linear Program- 
ming and Statistical Decision Making. 3 semester hours 

Ec 177 Public Finance 

An attempt is made to provide a general framework for an economic theory of the 
government sector, and in so doing consider: (1) the application of welfare economics 
to budget determination, (2) the problems with incidence and effects of budget policy, 
and finally (3) the role of fiscal policy as a means of economic stabilization. 

3 semester hours 

Ec 178 Statistics 

An introductory course in the basic concepts required for the analysis and inter- 
pretation of data - both for a single sample and for a set of samples. Relationships 
between variables are studied through regression and forecasting analysis. 

3 semester hours 

Ec198 Research Seminar 

Individual approval by Department required. 


Assistant Professor: Costa 
Lecturer: Sheehan 

Students who are preparing for high school teaching should consult the Chairman of 
the Department at the end of the Freshman year for advice on state certification re- 
quirements applying to the subject they wish to teach. No recommendation for teaching 
will be made if the student's Q.P. average in his chosen field is less than 2.5. 



Ed 115 History and Principles of Education 

This course presents the historical development of education with regard to cur- 
riculum, methods, organization and control, and the relationship of society to each of 
these areas. The influence of philosophers and educators from Plato and Aristotle to 
Hutchins and Dewey are considered. During the second half of the course, stress is 
placed upon the historical development of the American public schools from Colonial 
times to the present. 3 semester hours 

Ed 141 Educational Psychology 

A particular application of the more important psychological principles to educa- 
tional theory and practice. This course embraces a systematic study of the educable 
being, habit formation, phases of learning, intellectual and emotional growth, and 
character formation. Individual differences, transfer of training, interest, attention, and 
motivation, insofar as they influence the teaching process, will be included. 

3 semester hours 

Ed 145 Adolescent Psychology 

A study of human behavior and development during the period of adolescence. 
Physiological, intellectual, emotional and social development, and the factors and 
agencies influencing such development, will be considered. 3 semester hours 

Ed 163 Methods of Teaching in Secondary Schools 

Application of principles of education to classroom instruction in secondary schools. 
Attention will be centered upon planning for teaching, uses of various methods and 
materials, tests, classroom management and discipline. Consideration will also be given 
to the position of the teacher in public schools, special services available to teachers 
and pupils, extra-curricular programs, and responsibilities of teachers. 

3 semester hours 

Ed 171 Survey of Educational Media and Reading Methods 

A survey of current audio-visual aids being used in the public schools; includes a 
study of software and hardware. A survey of methods and materials for improving 
reading and study skills at the secondary school level. 3 semester hours 

Ed 181 Directed Observation and Supervised Practice Teaching I 

An internship course for students who have been approved by the University 
authorities as potential teachers in secondary schools. Classroom observation will illus- 
trate the theory seen in methods classes. Class organization and management, curricu- 
lum division, technical teaching devices and the manifold relationships of the teacher 
with the student will be noted under direction. Individual and group conferences with 
the Director of Teacher Training. 2 semester hours 

Ed 182 Supervised Practice Teaching II 

A continuation, for students who have satisfactorily completed Education 181. It 
will consist of active participation in school life with emphasis on the actual conduct of 
classes. Lesson planning and execution under the combined supervision of the classroom 
teacher and the Director of Teacher Training; individual and group conferences on 
techniques of teaching, classroom management, evaluation, and individual and group 
diagnostic and remedial devices. 4 semester hours 



Professors: Riel, Rinaldi (Chairman), Ryar. 

Associate Professors: Berrone, Farnham, Landry, McDonnell, Mclnerney, 

Mclntyre, O'Connor. 
Assistant Professors: Dardano, Lynch, Menagh, Mullan, Reddy, M. Regan, 

R. Regan, Shaffner, Wells 
Lecturers: Cavanaugh, Pascucci, Ress, J. Rinaldi 


Freshman English consists of two required courses: 

En 11 Composition and Prose Literature 

This course incorporates the study of essays and/or other forms of literary non- 
fiction to be analyzed in class, together with the student's own exercises in formal and 
informal analytical prose. En 11 emphasizes the style and rhetoric of prose, techniques 
of expository writing, and basic writing and research skills such as the dictionary, use of 
the library, and the MLA Style Sheet. 3 semester hours 

En 12 Introduction to Literature 

A study of drama, fiction and poetry as they reflect literary and cultural approaches 
to man and society. Selected works from various ages and civilizations introduce the 
student to the techniques and traditions of the major literary genres. En 12 also demands 
critical writing as an extension of Composition in En 11, including a research paper. 

3 semester hours 
Sophomore Requirement 

A series of lower-division courses are available to sophomores to fulfill the final 
semester of their English requirement, as well as to upperclassmen as general elective 

En 20 Speech 

An introduction to platform speaking. This course includes training and practice 
in the preparation and delivery of a speech. It also includes an introduction to the 
techniques of argumentation and persuasion. 

3 semester hours 

En 24 Tragedy 

Comparative study of tragic dramas in the Western tradition. Emphasis on major 
themes and character development. Illustrations from Greek, Indian, English, French, 
German, and American writings. 

3 semester hours 

En 25 Shakespeare 

A study of Shakespeare's creative and intellectual development. Plays include major 
histories, comedies, problem plays, tragedies and romances. The course also presents 
background in Renaissance England and the Elizabethan drama. 3 semester hours 

En 26 Drama 

A study of the historical development and the essential techniques of the drama 
from the Greeks to the present. 3 semester hours 



En 27-28 Great Works I and II 

A survey of some of the masterworks of world literature as they relate to intellectual 
and cultural history, and to the development of literary form. 6 semester hours 

En 29 The Novel 3 semester hours 

En 30 Twentieth-century Comparative Literature 

This course will focus on the existence of the self in modern British and Continental 
literature. Dostoevski, Ibsen, and Thomas Mann will figure as realistic-naturalistic 
precursors to the twentieth-century reactions of Conrad, Joyce, and Synge in England 
and Ireland; Claudel, Giraudoux, and Sartre in France; Hesse in Germany; and Kafka 
in Czechoslovakia. The emphasis will be primarily thematic, and all works are studied 
in the English language. 

3 semester hours 

En 42 Social Themes in American Literature 

This course explores, through the use of literature, major social movements in 
American life. Political institutions, ethnicity, class stratification, urban-industrial 
Irfe, and racism are some of the topic areas examined through the writing of major 
American writers. The significance of an artist's class origins will be studied as a 
contributing factor to his perceptions of society. 

3 semester hours 

En 45 Allegory and Fantasy 

A genre study of prose works involving imaginary worlds, with focus on inter- 
pretation of landscape, symbol, and moral hierarchy. Authors studied may include 
A. A. Milne, Antoine de Saint-Exupery, Kenneth Graham, Lewis Carroll, Voltaire, 
Herman Melville, C.S. Lewis, J.R.R. Tolkien, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Franz Kafka, and 
Kurt Vonnegut, Jr. 3 semester hours 

En 48 The Quest Hero 

Interpretations of the quest hero and his journey through some of the major works 
of Western literature. Emphasis will be on such archetypal patterns as initiation, 
trial, descent to the underwork!, death and rebirth, apotheosis. Authors studied may 
include Homer, Virgil, Dante, Cervantes, Fielding, Voltaire, Melville, Kafka, Hesse, 
Steinbeck. 3 semester hours 

En 71 Studies in American Literature I 

This course begins with a survey of the Puritan background to American literature 
and the writings of the early republic. The emphasis will be placed on the early national 
period and the romantic phase in American literature leading up to the Civil War. The 
writers to be studied include Irving, Cooper, Melville, Poe, Emerson, Thoreau, 
Hawthorne and Whitman. 3 semester hours 

En 72 Studies in American Literature II 

Beginning with a study of the realistic movement, this course continues with a dis- 
cussion of naturalism and the social and political writings at the end of the ninteenth 
century. The evolution of the modern temper from the post-World War I period to the 
present is another major line of development in the course. The writers to be em- 
phasized include Twain, Howells, James, Crane, Norris, Fitzgerald, Hemingway, 
Faulkner, Mailer and Bellow. 3 semester hours 

En % Women in Literature 

The title of the course is intended not to define its limits but to widen the scope of 
literary appreciation by suggesting a new view of old works. Selections of great liter- 
ature from medieval to modern times will be examined in terms of the current interest 
in women's rights; the degree to which literature has influenced the role of women 



will be considered throughout the semester. Authors include Chaucer, Shakespeare, 
Milton, Byron, Hawthorne, James, Ibsen, Lawrence, and Woolf. 

3 semester hours 


The courses described below are not restricted to English majors, although they 
are conceived to provide a comprehensive historical and intellectual approach to 
Western Literature. 

The English major must, during his last three years, take at least ten upper-division 
English courses. These should be selected only after close consultation with a depart- 
mental advisor. A normal program will include at least six courses dealing with liter- 
ature from periods prior to the year 1900. 

En 101-102 Studies of Selected English Writers 

This is a course designed to provide English Majors with an introduction to the 
major literary figures and critical works of each important period in the development 
of English literature. 6 semesfer hours 

En 103-104 Creative Writing 

Designed to foster creativity and critical acumen through extensive exercises in 
the composition of verse, fiction and drama. 6 semesfer hours 

En 109 Irish Literature 

The purpose of this course will be to study the coming together of many apparently 
unrelated phenomena around the turn of the century to produce a unique and most 
unlikely phenomena, The Irish Literary Renaissance. 

Initially, the course pursues readings in Irish history to firmly establish the back- 
ground against which the drama of the Renaissance was played. The founders of the 
Abbey Theatre (Yeats, Lady Gregory, Martyn) and the Abbey's greatest products 
(Synge and O'Casey) will be read. The flowering of a poetry inspired by peculiarly 
Irish feelings and carried out by a peculiarly Irish genius will then be read (Yeats, 
Stephens, Colum, "A.E.", Clarke, Campbell and the '16 poets). In narrative prose, 
Joyce, Stephens, Moore, O'Kelly, MacNamara, O'Flaherty, O'Connor, O'Faolain, Lavin, 
and Beckett will be considered. 

The course concludes with an evaluation of this Renaissance in terms of its avowed 
intentions, its significance (first in terms of Irish literature, then in terms of world 
literature), and a study of the literary descendants of the Revival (Behan, Johnston, 
Carroll, O'Brien, Macken, Kavanagh, McGahern and others). 3 semester hours 

En 111 Shakespeare I 

Shakespeare from 1588 to 1600. The plays include the history plays, the early 
comedies, and the mature romantic comedies, as well as several tragedies "Romeo and 
Juliet", "Julius Caesar". The "Sonnets" and "Venus and Adonis" also fall in this period. 
Shakespeare's intellectual and artistic development is studied, together with back- 
ground in Tudor history, the Elizabethan milieu, and the Elizabethan stage. 

3 semester hours 

En 111a Shakespeare II 

Shakespeare from 1600 to 1612. The problem plays, tragedies and romances are 
the subject matter for an examination of Shakespeare's full maturation as artist and 
thinker. The Jacobean world-view and changing stage conventions are studied as 
catalysts in the development of Shakespeare in the second half of his career. 

3 semester hours 



En 113 Drama from Ibsen to Eliot 

A study of form and meaning in modern drama up to the period of World War Two. 
This course is a critical analysis of the plays of the period not as literature, but as imagined 
in production. Certain. emphasis is placed upon developing a "sense of theatre." Authors 
included are both European and American. 3 semester hours 

En 114 The New Theatre of Europe and America 

A critical analysis of the contemporary drama since World War Two. Topics for 
study will include: The Romantic Survival, Social Realism, Poetic Drama, Existential 
Drama and Theatre of the Absurd. Particular emphasis will be placed on the role of 
the playwright as spokesman for our time. 3 semester hours 

En 119 Comparative Medieval Literature 

The course consists of a comparative study of major works in French and English 
literature between the eight and the fifteenth centuries. Translated selections from 
the prevalent genres — epic, romance, lyric, allegory, debate — will be considered, in 
an effort to determine Continental and Anglo-Saxon influences on the development 
of themes and forms in subsequent English literature. 3 semester hours 

En 121 Chaucer 

An introduction to the works of Chaucer with readings in Middle English pronun- 
ciation and emphasis on the poet's artistic and dramatic development. 

3 semester hours 
En 125 English Renaissance Literature 

A study of major writers of the Tudor and Elizabethan periods, with emphasis 
on such contemporary themes as love, art, Christianity, and social justice. Writers 
include Spenser, Sidney, Shakespeare, Ralegh, Marlowe, More. 3 semester hours 

En 126 English Drama: The Beginnings To 1642 

A selective survey of English drama from 900 to the end of the Jacobean period 
exclusive of Shakespeare. It includes liturgical plays, vernacular mysteries and morality 
plays, and representative plays from the Tudor, Elizabethan and Jacobean playwrights. 
There will be a lengthy study of Christopher Marlowe and Ben Jonson. 

3 semester hours 
En 127 Continental Renaissance Literature 

A study of basic Renaissance styles of thought, as found in some of the more 
important continental writings of the 14th, 15th, and 16th centuries. Selected works 
from: Petrarch, Pico della Mirandola, Erasmus, Castiglione, Rabelais, Montaigne, and 
others. The emphasis will be largely critical, but historical aspects will be included also. 
A few classical works will be examined as background. All in translation. 

3 semester hours 
En 131 Seventeenth-Century Literature 

An intensive study of John Donne, George Herbert, Rjchard Crashaw, Andrew 
Marvell, and Henry Vaughan. Also studied are Ben Jonson," Robert Herrick, Thomas 
Carew, Sir John Suckling, Richard Lovelace, and Abraham Cowley. 3 semester hours 

En 132 Milton 

This course proceeds from a study of Milton's early poems to the reading of 
"Paradise Lost", "Paradise Regained" and "Samson Agonistes". Certain prose pam- 
phlets are read either in their entirety or in selections. 3 semester hours 

En 135 Victorian Prose 

Selected works of fiction and non-fiction will be studied to explore the texture 
of Victorian literature and society. Charles Dickens, Thomas Carlyle, John S. Mill, 
William Thackeray, Emily Bronte. Lewis Carroll, John Ruskin, Matthew Arnold and 
I nomas Hardy will be major writers studied. 3 semester hours 



En 136 Victorian Poetry 

Tennyson, Browning, Arnold, Clough, Swinburne, Meredith, and Hopkins will be 
the major writers in this course. 3 semester hours 

En 141 Film and Literature 

This course begins with a survey of the Film Industry's historical dependency upon 
literary properties. A comparison analysis is made of specific films adapted from 
novels, plays, short stories, and poems. The overall intention of this course is to provide 
the student with a historical and critical perspective on the film as an art form. 

3 semester hours 

En 143 The Age of Pope 

While emphasizing the work of Dryden, Swift and Pope, this course includes 
selections from Samuel Butler, Pepys, Rochester, Prior, Defoe, Steele, Addison, Shaftes- 
bury, Mandeville, Gay, Thompson, Young, Blair and Shenstone. 3 semester hours 

En 144 The Age of Johnson 

Emphasizing the work of Johnson, this course acquaints the student with Collins, 
Cray, Boswell, Christopher, Smart, Macpherson, Churchill, Walpole, Goldsmith, 
Sheridan, Beattie, Chatterton, Cowper, Burns, Crabbe, Burke, Paine and Blake. 

3 semester hours 
En 152 The Romantic Movement 

A detailed analysis of the works of the major Romantic poets: Wordsworth, Cole- 
ridge, Byron, Shelley, Keats. Blake is also considered, as a forerunner of the Romantic 
movement. 3 semester hours 

En 161 Comparative Literature I 

The rise of Romanticism and Realism in 19th-century European literature. Com- 
parative analysis of literary themes and characters. Precursors in Voltaire and Johnson 
and illustrations from German, French, English, Russian, and Spanish writings. 

3 semester hours 

En 162 Comparative Literature II 

The 20th-century quest for selfhood. Comparative study of representative reactions 
against Realism. Precursors in Dostoevsky, Ibsen, and Mann. Selections from English, 
French, German, and American literatures. 

3 semester hours 

En 163-164 Development of the Novel 

An intensive study of the development of the English and American novels. 

6 semester hours 
En 166 Modern British Poetry 

A study of British Poetry in the 20th Century with regard to its traditional as well 
as revolutionary aspects. Among the poets to be considered are Hardy, Hopkins, Yeats, 
Eliot, Auden and Thomas. 3 semester hours 

En 171 American Literature: 1607-1830 

This course is divided into three phases: Colonial Literature (1607-1765), the 
literature of the Revolutionary Age (1765-1790), and the literature of the Early 
National Period (1790-1830). The first phase is primarily an examination of the Puritan 
writers and their ideational literature. The second examines the literature of the 
revolution and the non-political writings of Franklin and the Connecticut Wits. The 
emphasis of the course will be on the Early National Period and the major works of 
Brown, Irving, Bryant, Freneau and Cooper. 3 semester hours 



En 172 American Literature: The Romantic Period (1830-1865) 

This course includes extensive readings in Poe, Emerson, Thoreau, Hawthorne, 
Melville and Whitman. There is also an analysis of the transcendental movement and a 
survey of the minor writers of the period. 3 semester hours 

En 173 American Literature: 1865-1914 

This course concerns itself with the evolution of American realism after the Civil 
War and the subsequent naturalistic movement in American Literature. The writings of 
Twain, Howells, DeForest, James, Crane, Dreiser and others. 3 semester hours 

En 174 American Literature: 1920-Present 

The development of the modern American writer will be traced from the post- 
World War I era through the depression and to the present. The writings of Fitzgerald, 
Hemingway, Faulkner, Frost, Steinbeck, O'Neill, Mailer, Lowell, Bellow and others., 

3 semester hours 
En 175 Contemporary American Fiction 

Fiction of the sixties and seventies (conventional and experimental forms), with 

emphasis on works by Barth, Barthelme, Coover, and Roth. 3 semester hours 

En 181 Descriptive English Linguistics 

Introduction to the principles of modern descriptive linguistics, especially as they 
relate to present-day English: its grammatical structure, its sound and spelling systems, 
its vocabulary, and rules of usage. Modern English grammar will be approached from 
both the structural and transformational points of view, and special emphasis will be 
given to the application of linguistic knowledge to the teaching of the language arts, 
including compostion and stylistic analysis. 3 semester hours 

En 182 Historical English Linguistics 

Introduction to the history of the English language from King Alfred to the 
present day. The primary purposes of the course are to provide knowledge of the 
language of the great English writers before the modern period, and an historical 
background for understanding the forms and usages of modern English itself. 

3 semester hours 
En 193 Studies in Literary Theory 

A study with reading and discussion of literary theory and criticism, including 
Classical Greek and Roman, Medieval, Renaissance, Seventeenth Century, Eighteenth 
Century, Romantic, Victorian, Modern and Contemporary. The course begins with study 
of the nature and fundamental principles of the arts in general and of literature in 
particular. 3 semester hours 

En 195-196 Topics in American Literature 

Specialized courses and seminars. 

En 197-198 Topics in English Literature 

Specialized courses and seminars. 


Professors: Emerich, Lukacs (Chairman) 

Associate Professor: Heath 

Assistant Professors: Gish, Grossman 

Instructor: Eliasoph 

Lecturers: Mutrux, E., Mutrux, R., Ryan, I., Sax, Scippa, Sill 



Fa 20 Dance Workshop 

Fundamental concepts and techniques of classical baWet, modern dance, mime 
and eastern dance forms will compose the basis for this course which aims at awareness 
of and communication through body movement. The level of advancement will depend 
on the ability and experience of the students. 

No Prerequisite 7 semester hour 


Requirements for Concentration 

Required Courses: Fa 151-152, 175-176, 148; six courses to be chosen from 141 
through 147 as well as from 171-172, 173-174, 175-176 and 191-192. 2 semesters of 
core courses in music and/or drama. 

Fa 151-152 History of Art 

A survey of the major movements and trends in the history of painting, sculpture, 
and architecture. 6 semester hours 

All art history courses require Fa 151 or Fa 152 as a prerequisite. 

Fa 141 Art of Greece & Rome 

The art and architectural history of antiquity from prehistoric Crete to the fall of 
the Roman Empire. Places the key monuments in the social-political and religious- 
philosophical context of the classical world. 

3 semester hours 

Fa 142 Early Christian Art 

The transition from Late Antiquity to the emerging style of Christian Europe. 
Stresses the meaning and traces Early Christian Symbolism from Rome to the Imperial 
East into the early Middle Ages in the North. 

3 semester hours 

Fa 143 Romanesque & Gothic Art 

A survey of the major monuments and trends in the history of painting, sculpture, 
and architecture in the late Middle Ages. Emphasis on the interrelation of Scholasticism, 
Mysticism, the demise of feudalism and the rise of the cities in Western Europe in 
considering the Romanesque and Gothic experience. 

3 semester hours 

Fa 144 High Renaissance in Italy 

Developments in Western Europe, both North and South, following the Early 
Renaissance, concentrating on artists such as Leonardo, Raphael, Michelangelo, 
Bramante, Giorgione, Titian, Durer and Brueghel. 3 semester hours 

Fa 145 European Architecture 

A survey of the architecture and its styles through the epochs. 

3 semester hours 

Fa 146 European Painting 1590-1750 

This course concentrates upon the production of such artists as Caravaggio, 
Rubens, Poussin, El Greco, Velasquez, Rembrandt, Vermeer and Watteau. Emphasis is 
placed on the context and influence of the Reformation and Counter-Reformation in 
relation to the development of the Baroque style in Rome, Amsterdam, and Paris. 

3 semester hours 

Fa 147 History of Modern Art 

Modern painting from Romanticism to the present time. Field trips to be arranged. 

3 semester hours 



Fa 148 Seminar 

An extensive investigation concerned with problems of art historical research and 
contemporary arts criticism. Emphasis on key writings of art historical methodology 
and appropriate directed studies on connoisseurship and fieldwork in attributing 
originals, fakes, and forgeries. Participation in the course will enable students to 
actively work in the museum-gallery-resource library network of the international arts 
scene. Required for history of art majors and open with permission of the chairman 
to majors in other fields. 

3 semester hours 

Fa 149 Art In America 

A general exploration of art and architecture from Colonial times to World War II. 
Includes study of local architecture and field trips. 

3 semester hours 

Fa 150 Contemporary Art in America 

An examination of American painting and sculpture since World War II including 
such movements as: Abstract Expression, Pop Art, Op Art, Minimal Art, Conceptual 
Art, the New Realism, and Disposable Art. Investigation of the social background of 
transitory avant-garde movements which leads to the paradox of anti-art in contem- 
porary society. Considers modern artworks from a multi-dimensional and multi-media 

3 semester hours 

Fa 171-172 Introduction to Drawing & Painting I & II 

Studio course in drawing and painting; Introduction 
emphasis on the art of seeing basic techniques and craft. 


various media, with 
6 semester hours 

Fa 173-174 Drawing & Painting, Composition I & II 

An art workshop for individual creative expression with emphasis on the tech- 
niques of pictorial organization. Fundamental principles of perspective, light and 
shade, line, form and color, applied to drawing and painting projects from still-life, 
landscape, and imagination. Exploration of basic techniques including pencil, pen and 
ink, charcoal, pastel, water color, gouache and oil. 6 semester hours 

Fa 175-176 Basic Design I & II 

Studio practice in the elements of form, color, compostion and organization. 

Student participation and demonstrations to stimulate perceptual awareness and 

creative ability. 6 semester hours 

Fa 191-192 Sculpture I & II 

An introduction to the media and techniques of sculpture. 

6 semester hours 


Requirements for Concentration 

4 required courses: Fa 161, 181, 182, 183: 

4 of the 5 following courses: Fa 162, 164, 166, 167, 168; and 

1 of the following 2: Fa 163 or 165 

2 semesters of core courses in art and/or drama. 

4 semesters of applied music in the sophomore and junior years; one lesson per week. 
Minimum level of competence to receive credit: 



The Music Department aims at a balance between theory and practice. Therefore, 
to receive credit, the music major must demonstrate competence on an instrument or 
in voice. At the end of their sophomore year they must pass a qualifying exam by 
performing before a jury of the faculty. Preparation for this exam may be undertaken 
in several ways: 

1. Without any training provided through or at Fairfield University. 

2. Based on lessons that they are arranging or receiving on their own. 

3. On lessons given under the auspices of Fairfield University and the Fine Arts 

Fa 161 Music I 

This course assumes no knowledge of music. Through listening to live and recorded 
music, it enhances the student's enjoyment and understanding of music. An overview 
of the history of music, stressing the relationship between the art of music and the 
history of man. 

3 semester hours 

All music history courses require Fa 161 as a prerequisite. 

Fa 162 19th-century Romanticism in Music 

A comprehensive survey of 19th-century Romanticism in music. The music of the 
Romantic era contains some of the richest masterpieces in music history. In addition 
to the music of Beethoven, Chopin, Verdi, Wagner, etc., the course will consider the 
relationship between music and the other arts. 

3 smester hours 
Fa 163 Great Operas 

This course is designed to increase the student's enjoyment of opera. Several great 
operas will be examined in depth for both their musical and theatrical impact. Included 
is a backstage tour of the Metropolitan Opera House and attendance at one opera. 

3 semester hours 
Fa 164 Music of the Baroque 

A study of the development of music between 1600 and 1750, from Monteverdi 
through Johann Sebastian Bach. The growth of instrumental music will be traced 
in conjunction with the social background. 

3 semester hours 
Fa 166 Music of the Twentieth-Century 

An introduction to the main streams of music of our time. From Stravinsky and 
Schoenberg through electronic composers like Stockhausen, Pousseur, etc., to folk-rock 
phenomena like the Beatles, etc. 3 semester hours 

Fa 167 Music in the Classical Era 

This music was composed for the high aristocracy of Europe, and later the rising 
middle class, culminating in Haydn, Mozart and Beethoven. 

3 semester hours 

Fa 168 Sacred and Profane Music: Where It All Began 

From love songs of the troubadors and Minnesingers, the music of the great 
cathedrals, through the music, bawdy or sentimental, played at the court of Queen 
Elizabeth, set to the words of Shakespeare. 

3 semester hours 

Fa 170 "Johann Sebastian Bach" 

The life of Johann Sebastian Bach and works such as his cantatas, Passions, 
masses, suites, concertos, the "Well-Tempered Clavier," "Art of the Fugue", and 
"Musical Offering" will be presented. 

3 semester hours 
Fa 180 Rudiments of Music 

This course will introduce students to the basic concepts of music theory. Beginning 
with the notation of pitch and rhythm, the course investigates the major and minor key 
system, intervals, chord construction, transposition, the notation of melodies, etc. This 
course has no prerequisites and presupposes no knowledge of music theory. 

3 semester hours 



Fa 181-182 Creative Techniques in Music I and II 

For students already able to read music and play an instrument. By learning the basic 
principles of harmony, notation and ear-training, the student should be able to accom- 
pany melodies, to score music, i.e., make written instrumental arrangements, and per- 
form them. 6 semester hours 

Fa 183 Form and Analysis 

This course is designed to develop the student's appreciation of musical structure 
through the detailed analysis of scores. Representative works will be studied to 
establish not only the technical achievements of different periods, but also to find basic 
concepts which all composers have used in their search for formal and expressive 
excellence. Changes of style will be related to the general philosophy of their time. 
Prerequisite: Fa 181-182 or the equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fa 184-185 Fa 186-187 Applied Music (Various Instruments) 

Fa 100 Seven Ages of Theatre 

A selective and critical study of the history of world drama. The aim is to discover 
the varying functions of drama as man searches for self-realization through myth, 
mystery and reason. 3 semester hours 

Fa 110 Interpretation — Voice and Movement 

Instruction in body movement, mime and dance as the creative expression of 
thought and action. Also the study of voice production, control and diction. 

3 semester hours 
Fa 111 Writing for the Theatre 

An intensive study of preparing the scenario, plotting, structure and characteriza- 
tion. 3 semester hours 

Fa 120 Ibsen to Eliot 

An analysis of the content, form and style of Europe's most prominent playwrights 
to recognize their influence on the development of drama and to evaluate their relevance 
to the contemporary scene. 3 semester hours 

Fa 121 Osborne to the Present Day 

A study of the prominent plays since World War Two to current productions to 
discover the changes in man's relevance to the world around him. 3 semester hours 

Fa 122 American Drama in the 20th Century 

A study to discover the special problems of the American playwright in his efforts 
to reflect our society and his role of social critic. 3 semester hours 

Fa 135 History of Film I 

An analysis of the art of film in its beginning in America and Europe. 

3 semester hours 
Fa 136 History of Film II 

This course continues to trace the development of film and therefore History of 
Film I is a requirement. 3 semester hours 


Fa 191 Sculpture I 

Introduction to concepts of sculptural form through modeling in clay with 
emphasis on the human figure. Armature building and simple casting techniques are 
included. 3 semester hours 



Fa 192 Sculpture II 

Further development of concepts of sculptural form through the exploration of 

various media using both additive and subtractive approaches. Additional casting 

techniques are taught. 3 semester hours 

Fa 193-194 The History of Modern Architecture 

The architecture of today is studied in terms of its historical background in form, 
function and technology. Special emphasis is given to the importance of social and 
human factors, in particular man's pervasive need for permanent identification. 

The course offers an acquaintance with the philosophy of architecture as an 
expression of daily life in all past ages, and culminating with the immediate present. 
In addition, the progress of structural engineering is traced in detail. 

Other forms of creative expression will be integrated into the course, but the 
major emphasis will be on the art of shelter. 6 semester hours. 


Professors: Buczek, McCarthy 

Assistant Professors: Abbott, Baehr, Costello, Davis, DeAngelis, 
Kazura, Murphy, J. (Chairman), Petry 

Courses offered by the Department are designed to develop insights and a sense 
of perspective in the study of the human past. All fields of concentration within the 
discipline will also appeal to those who, while not majoring in history, desire a broad, 
cultural basis for their specific concentration in government, the study of law, foreign 
service, teaching and allied professions. 

History majors must successfully complete twenty-four upper division, elective 
credit hours; plus twelve such credit hours in allied fields. 


Hi 15 Western Civilization I 

From the ancient cultures of Israel, Greece and Rome to the Protestant Revolu- 
tions. Lecures and readings demonstrating the foundation and component parts of 
Western civilization, establishment of the Christian Church, medieval synthesis and its 
collapse in the sixteenth century. 3 semester hours 

Hi 16 Western Civilization II 

From the Catholic Reformation to the Nuclear Age. Lectures and readings demon- 
strating the triumph of humanism, its secularization, the growth of science and the 
ascendancy of liberalism through World War I; twentieth century second thoughts and 
re-evaluations. 3 semesfer hours 

Hi 103 Medieval Civilization: Ideas and Institutions I 

Christianity and classical culture; the influence of St. Augustine; the Germanic 
migrations and their institutional influences; the culture of a barbaric society; Church, 
Empire and the ideology of the Christian Commonwealth; a struggle of ideas: the 
Investiture controversy. 

3 semester hours 



Hi 104 Medieval Civilization: Ideas and Institutions II 

This course will deal with the interaction between ideas and institutions: the 
influence of Pope Gregory VII on medieval views of society; feudal institutions and 
Romanesque art; the rise of cities and scholasticism, universities, Cathedrals, mendi- 
cant orders; Church and Empire vis-a-vis the culture and thought of the high Middle 

3 semester hours 

Hi 105-106 Renaissance and Reformation l-ll 6 semester hours 

Hi 107 Rise and Death of Absolutism I 

A political and social history survey of the 17th century that will show both the 
successful and unsuccessful attempts to develop or resist obsolute government. The 
contrast between England and France will be the central theme. Connected with this 
is the story of the failure of war, the emergence of a shift eastward in the European 
balance of power due to the rise of Prussia and Russia and the growing weakness of 
the Ottoman Empire. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 108 Rise and Death of Absolutism II 

A political and social history survey of the 18th century that begins with the end 
of effective Bourbon absolutism and finishes with the collapse of Napoleon I after he 
had temporarily fulfilled both the goals of Louis XIV and the dream of the "philo- 
sophies. " Parallel to and essential parts of this story will be the reshaping of the 
Habsburg territories and traditions, the rivalry with Prusssia, the rise and decline of 
"enlightened despotism," the continued emergence of Great Britain as a continental 
and imperial power, the full entrance of Russia into western affairs and the consequent 
development of Russophobia. 

Hi 111 European Thought and Culture I 1500-1799 

Humanism as the path to salvation from Post-medieval Europe to the French 
Revolution. Its vicissitudes from Marsiglio of Padua, Pico della Mirandola and Erasmus 
to Voltaire, Rousseau, and Goethe. The development of religious thought from Nicholas 
of Cusa and the Devotio Moderna to John Wesley and Febronianism. The growth of 
scientific thought from Copernicus to Buffon. The reflection of these values in the 
parallel movements in painting, architecture and music from Piero della Francesca, 
Brunelleschi and Josquin des Pres to Fragonard, the brothers Zimmermann and Franz 
Josef Haydn. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 112 European Thought and Culture II 1799-1975 

The European search for values in the age of political, social and technological 
revolution from the optimism of liberalism, socialism and nationalism to the desper- 
ation of fascism, communism and existentialism. The Demythologizing of Western 
thought from Feuerbach, Balzac and Darwin to Freud, Max Weber and Camus. From 
order to chaos in the arts: from David, Beethoven and Delacroix to Giacometti, 
Stravinsky and Picasso. Conflicting currents in the contemporary Western outlook. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 113 European Thought and Culture, 16th Century 

The culmination of Renaissance humanism in the movement for a reformed and 
ethical Christianity in the first third of the century (Erasmus, More, Vives, Rabelais). 
The Lutheran reform, a no-confidence vote in the renaissance and man. The Calvinist 
reform, a vote of confidence in man as tool of God. The Counter-reformation as 
astute blend of humanism and orthodoxy. The lot of the underdog: the failure of the 
radical reformation. 

The end of a united Christendom and the emergence by 1600 of a chastened and 
skeptical humanism (Montaigne, Cervantes, Shakespeare) and the beginning of the 
turn towards science as solution (Galileo, Bacon, Harvey). 



The movement in the arts from Botticelli, Bosch and Bramante to Tintoretto, Palladio 
and Monteverdi. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 114 European Thought and Culture, the Enlightenment 

The triumph of natural philosophy and "empiricism" in Locke and Newton, the 
creators of the French Enlightenment. Early manifestations of the age in Montesquieu, 
Voltaire and Pope. The Encyclopedie as the quintessential expression of philosophe 
and bourgeois. The flood tide of the enlightenment in the materialist and utilitarian 
thought of La Mettrie, d'Holbach, Helvetius and Bentham. Hesitations and counter- 
currents in Rousseau, Diderot and Sam Johnson. Voltaire, Gibbon, Condorcet and 
Herder and the rise of historical thought. The German Enlightenment and Romanticism. 
The movement in the arts: Baroque, Rococco, Neo-classical, Romantic. Culmination: 
Kant or Sade? 

3 semester hours 

Hi 115 European Thought and Culture, 17th Century 

Conflicting currents in the seventeenth century find temporary resolution in Ba- 
roque art (architecture, sculpture, painting, music, drama, epic): Christian asceticism 
and humanism, classical and empirical rationalism, renaissance exuberance and 
skepticism. European values in the age and expression of Bacon and Descartes, Galileo 
and Pascal, Rubens and Rembrandt, Hobbes, Milton and Bossuet, the Jesuits, Jansenists 
and Arminians, Bernini and Wren, Corneille and Racine, Leibnitz and Newton. The 
battle of the Boo+cs, the collapse of the Baroque synthesis and the emergence of 
"empiricism" by 1700. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 116 European Thought and Culture, the 19th Century 

The search for lasting values in a century of cataclysmic change. The major currents 
of the nineteenth century: romanticism, liberalism, socialism, Marxism, nationalism, 
social Darwinism, positivism and modernism. The movement in the arts from Schubert, 
Weber, Goya, Delacroix, Goethe, and Stendhal to Mahler, Richard Strauss, Monet, 
Van Gogh, Strindberg and Zola. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 117 Catholicism in Modern Times I 

This course will treat Catholicism as a major institution and intellectual force in 
the history of western civilization. The following topics will be covered: the collapse 
of the medieval Church during the Reformation and the emergence of Tridentine 
Catholicism; the high-point of institutional development in the 17th century and the 
conflicts with spontaneous religion; the retreat of the Church in the 18th century 
before the secular state and the religion of rationalism. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 118 Catholicism in Modern Times II 

This course will deal with the following topics: the confrontation between Catho- 
licism and revolution; the Church as the ally of Counter-revolution and Romanticism: 
the rise of political Catholicism; the Church and the problem of nationalism; Modernists 
versus Integralists; the Church and the totalitarians; the Church in mid-twentieth 
century: reform or revolution. 

3 seme.sfer hours 

Hi 121 The French Revolution and Napoleon 

The course will deal with the causes of the Revolution, the move from moderate 
to radical change, the dynamics of the Terror, the roots of counter-revolution, and the 
reaction that led to military dictatorship; it will also handle the problem of the assess- 
ment of Napoleon's career, the basis of his empire and its relationship to the satellite 
kingdoms, and the effects of French hegemony upon Europe. 

3 semester hours 



Hi 122 The Third, Fourth and Fifth French Republics 

The course will explore the political and social structure of the Third Republic and 
the effect upon it of the Commune and the Dreyfus Case. It will ask why the Republic 
triumphed in World War I and collapsed in World War II; whether the Fourth Republic 
was a regime of achievement or stagnation. It will also deal with the colonial problem, 
the return of De Gaulle, and the assessment of the Fifth Republic's achievements in its 
first ten years. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 123 Problems in British History 

A specialized course intended for students with Hi 131-132 or its equivalent 
in survey history or literature. The "problems" under study shall vary from year to 
year. This course will be devoted to the relations between England and Ireland from 
the 12th century Bull "Laudabiliter" until the contemporary embarrasssments. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 124 Nineteenth Century Europe I (1800-1848) 

Europe tries to find itself after the first total war. The problems of a postwar 
generation. The Congress system and peace through the elite. The mixed heritage 
of the French Revolution and Napoleon. Youth in revolt. The Romantic movement. 
Liberalism, constitutionalism and laissez-faire. The conservative tradition. Utopian 
socialism. The impact of the industrial revolution. The revolution of 1848. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 125 Nineteenth Century Europe II (1848-1870) 

The results of the failure of the Revolutions of 1848. Industrialization and an 
alienated society. Burgeoning of Marxism, Socialism, Nationalism, Liberalism, and 
Democracy. The unification of Germany and Italy. Napoleon III and the Second 
Empire. The new Colonialism. Mid-Victorian England. Tortuous diplomacy for peace. 
Europe and the United States. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 126 Nineteenth Century Europe III (1870-1915) 

Conflicting cultural currents at the fine de siecle. The Purple Internationale. The 
new Balkan states. A chaotic Republic in France. The Empire on which the sun never 
set. The Prussianization of Germany. The growth of materialism, radicalism, and the 
impact of urbanization. The new imperialism. Diplomacy and Realpoitik. The drift 
toward war. The diplomatic and military background of World War I. Europe and 
the non-European world. Social Darwinism and scientific Marxism. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 127 Twentieth Century Europe I 

The course will cover the collapse of the European world-order in the first World 
War; the problems of the Peace of Versailles; the advance of totalitarian ideologies 
in Central and Eastern Europe; the failure of the western democracies to achieve 
consensus at home or security abroad; the great depression and the collapse of the 
Versailles system; the origirs of Hitler's War. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 128 Twentieth Century Europe II 

The course will describe the transformation of the European war of 1939 into the 
World War of 1941; the division of Europe in the post-war world and the problem of 
the origins of the Cold War; the Europe of the Christian Democrats in the 1950s; the 
end of colonialism and the troubles of the Stalinist Empire; Europe's search for a role 
in the sixties; the revolutions in Prague and Paris. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 131 Rise and Fall of the British Empire I 

This survey traces the rise of "Great Britain" from Bosworth Fields to the death 
of Queen Anne. This period of dramatic change commences with an England that is 



by religion Catholic and, because of the War of the Roses, politically and economically 
weak. It ends with a "Great Britain" — a growing overseas empire abroad and a solid 
Protestant establishment at home. In this story the social, political and cultural impact 
of the Tudor "revolution," the decline of the aristocracy and of the gentry, the Civil 
War and "Glorious" revolution, the Acts of Settlement and Union will be emphasized. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 132 Rise and Fall of the British Empire II 

A continuation of the survey that will show the birth and death of two British 
Empires. It begins with Great Britain as a definite force in the European diplomatic 
system and it ends with what this ultimately achieved, the signs of her future collapse, 
obvious by the end of World War I. In this the importance will be stressed of such items 
as her colonial policies, the politics of George 111, the effects of the American and 
French revolutionary wars, the demise of the Protestant Establishment, the triumph of 
the House of Commons and the shattering of the old ways by the "guns of August." 

3 semester hours 

Hi 133 History of Modern Germany I 

The Reformation becomes a German civil war; The tragedy of Westphalia; French 
and Swiss influences; Absolutism and absurdity; The Kleinestaaterei; Habsburg 
Hohenzollern rivalry; The wars of the 18th century; Growth of the military tradition; 
Aufklarung, Sturm und Drang, and Romanticism; Germany, the French Revolution 
and Napoleon; Metternichean . Germany; Liberalism versus Nationalism and the 
Revolutions of 1848; Promise and disaster of Frankfurt; Bismarck and Unification; 
the Second Reich — echo or first forerunner of the Third? 

3 semester hours 

Hi 134 History of Modern Germany II 

The constitution of the Second Reich. The Kulturkampf. Movements for social 
reform. Bismarck as the arbiter of Europe. Germany enters the imperial race. Wilhel- 
mian Germany. Cultural currents at the turn of the century. The steps to war. The 
impact of the Versailles Treaty. Communists in Berlin and Munich. Reaction of the 
Right. Weimar and the experiment in democracy. Cultural and social roots of National 
Socialism, Hitler and the dramatis personae of totalitarianism. The theory and practice 
of the Third Reich. World War II and the Gotterdaemerung. Germany's occupation 
and division. The two Germanys. Rebirth of a world power? 

3 semester hours 

Hi 135 History of the Decline and Fall of the Holy Roman Empire I 

The effort to reestablish the Roman Empire and the rise of Germany to European 
hegemony. The decline of imperial government. Emergence of the major German 
principalities and new governmental structures in the late Middle Ages. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 136 History of the Decline and Fall of the Holy Roman Empire II 

The effects of the Reformation on German politics and society. The Thirty Years' 
War. Emergence of the German and Austrian great powers. The German cultural 
resurgence. The collapse of the Empire and the attempt to preserve its values in the 

3 smester hours 

Hi 137 Russian Revolutionary Tradition I 

The political, social and religious roots of Muscovite absolutism; "Moscow the 
Third Rome"; the growth of serfdom; the "Time of Troubles"; problems of Church 
and State; the Russian Church schism and its consequences; Peter the Great, reformer 
or revolutionary; the peasant problem in the eighteenth century. 

Hi 138 Russian Revolutionary 

Catherine the Great as reformer: beginnings of intellectual protest against serfdom 
and autocracy; Russian in an age of revolution; revolutionary ferment in Russia; 



Slavophiles and Westernizers; from populism to Marxism — Leninism; the Conservative 
defense; Menshevik versus Bolshevik. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 139 Twentieth Century Russia 

The course will begin with the Revolution of 1905 and will concentrate on the clash 
of ideologies leading to the Revolution of 1917. The Revolution of 1917 in its two phases 
will be studied chiefly from an ideological point of view. Finally an exploration into 
the relationship between Russian Marxist ideology and power, and ideology and the 
social and cultural transformation of Russia through the periods of War Communism, 
N.E.P., Stalinism, and post-Stalinism. Readings from Plekhanov, Lenin, Trotsky, StaHn, 
Krushchev, Gorky, Sholokhov, Pasternak, and Solzhenitzyn. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 140 The Communist Orbit 

The course will concentrate on the internal developments within the "Iron Curtain" 
bloc and their relations with the Soviet Union since 1945. The clash between Marxist 
ideology and traditional values and institutions will be studied in relation to the 
Stalinist period, the Krushchevian thaw, and the post-Krushchev era. Readings from 
Marxist and non-Marxist authors. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 151 Colonial America 

A study of the foundations of American civilization. The course commences with 
a brief survey of the indigenous Indian cultures and an examination of the character 
of the Indian-white relations. The colonial systems of Spain, France, and England are 
compared briefly. The course stresses the development of Anglo-American institutions 
with special emphasis on the influence of the Puritan legacy. An exploration of the 
origin and development of white attitudes toward the blacks is included. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 152 Era of the American Revolution 

An examination of the coming of the American Revolution and the transition from 
colonial to national status. The Confederation period, the forming of the Constitution 
and the Federalist era. Emphasis on the emergence of a national culture. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 153 Jeffersonian and Jacksonian America, 1800-1848 

Jeffersonian Republicanism and Jacksonian Democracy. A study of the political, 
social, economic, cultural and intellectual developments in this era of expansion and 
democratization. The Jeffersonian and Jacksonian contributions to the emerging 
American character will be assessed. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 154 Civil War and Reconstruction 

The course will begin with an examination of American expansion in the 1830s 
and 1840s and concludes with a study of the effects of reconstruction. Included 
in the general analysis will be the development of Northern economic and social 
institutions; an evaluation of the ante-bellum South and the effects of slavery; the 
politics of crisis and sectional interests; the anti-slavery movement; the emergence 
of Lincoln; secession and war. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 155 The Emergence of Urban-Industrial America, 1860-1900 

A course oriented to understanding the massive changes in the economic, political 
and social life of the United States, which occurred during the brief four decades span 
that begins with the Civil War and concludes with American overseas expansion 
in the closing years of the nineteenth century. Of prime concern are the factors that 
produced the transformation of the American nation from an "agrarian republic" 
into an "industrial-urban society." 

3 semester hours 



Hi 156 Early Twentieth Century America, 1900-1933 

A study of the sources and theories of reform attempted during the first third of 
the twentieth century to revitalize political and economic democracy in the United 
States. The application of domestic reforms that produced continued changes in 
American social life and the emergence of the United States as a leader among the 
major world powers are considered under the following topics: the Progressive move- 
ment; New Nationalism vis-a-vis New Freedoms; Wilsonian idealism and American 
involvement in World War I; Republican resurgency of the 1920's and the Great 

3 semester hours 

Hi 157 Mid-Twentieth Century America, 1930-1960 

In this course the nature and extent of the 1930's economic crisis and the New Deal 
that produced massive economic, political and social change in the United States are 
examined in depth. Major attention is given to American abandonment of isolation and 
reassumption of leadership in the struggle against German and Japanese militarism, 
the unsuccessful attempt to establish world peace based on international collective 
security, the post-war communist challenge that resulted in the Cold War and the 
American counter response of a containment policy based on the Truman doctrine, 
the Marshall Plan, the "Korean police action", N.A.T.O. and the Dulles-Eisenhower 
doctrines. In addition the major changes in American domestic Irfe, viz. the Fair Deal, 
Modern Republicanism of the 1950's and the Civil Rights movement are studied. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 161 American Constitution I 

Origins of the American constitutional tradition. Revolutionary ideas in action. 
Jeffersonian republicanism and federal judicial power. The nationalism of the Marshall 
court. The Taney court and the expansion of business enterprise. Slavery and section- 
alism. The Civil War and the Constitution. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 162 American Constitution II 

Reconstruction. The Waite-Fuller court and the industrial revolution. Imperialism 
and the Constitution. Governmental efforts to restore competition. The police power 
and the Progressive Era. The tradition of national supremacy. A new era in civil 
liberties. The New Deal and the Old Supreme Court. Procedural safeguards and civil 
rights. The incorporation theory. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 163 American Intellectual History I 

This study of American intellectual life begins with an examination of the Puritan 
Mind, the development of American political theory, a study of the Enlightenment and 
the age of revolution. Included in this evaluation will be the genesis of a cultual 
nationalism; intellectual origins of economic theories, the dynamics of democratic 
thought of the 19th Century, the dialectics concerning the nature of the Union. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 164 American Intellectual History II 

The evolution of American thought patterns, from the end of the Civil War to 
the present; an evaluation of the impact of social Darwinism; the triumph of Laissez- 
Faire in the postwar era; Intellectualism and Science; Pragmatism, a retrospective analysis 
of the American Liberal Tradition; the growth of Conservative thought; the impact of 
Radicalism, Socialism on democratic institutions. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 165 American Diplomatic History I 

History 165 narrates the struggles of the first 100 years. The labors of American 
diplomats during the Revolution. The making of peace. Early challenges — the problems 
of neutrality, the Jay Treaty, The Pinckney Treaty, XYZ Affair, the Louisiana Purchase. 



Involvement in War of 1812 and making of peace of Ghent. The diplomacy of/Monroe 
and Adams and the Monroe Doctrine. Westward Expansion — the Adams-Onis Treaty, 
annexation of Texas, the Mexican War, the Oregon Question. U.S. interest in Cuba 
and Central America. The Diplomacy of the Civil War. William Seward and the Purchase 
of Alaska. The post-Civil War claims settlement with Britain. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 166 American Diplomatic History II 

This course treats the emergence of the United States from its traditional non- 
involvement to World Power. It deals with the New Manifest Destiny and the influence 
of the Spanish-Ame.rican War and Theodore Roosevelt in bringing the United States into 
world politics. Also investigated are the Open Door Policy, Taft's Dollar Diplomacy 
and Wilson's "Missionary Diplomacy". America's entrance into World War I and 
writings concerning it will be treated, as also will the rejection of Wilson's leadership 
and the Wilsonian League. The contributions of the Republican era — the Washington 
conference, the Kellogg-Briand pact, the Hoover approach to Latin America and the 
Hoover-Stimson Doctrine of Non-Recognition — will be assessed. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 167 American Diplomatic History III 

History 167 studies the involvement of the U.S. in World War II and the subsequent 
problems as leader of the Western nations. Roosevelt's foreign policy and the coming 
of the war are treated along with writings of Revisionists and Anti-Revisionists of 
F.D.R.'s policies. War-time diplomacy will be treated with emphasis on the development 
of postwar problems and the coming of the Cold War. Revisionist writings on the Cold 
War will be treated along with some criticisms of them. Present day problems of the 
U.S. as a world leader — Castro in Cuba, war in Indo-China, Arab-Israeli conflict, Far 
Eastern and European alliance systems — will be studied in their origins and present 

3 semester hours 

Hi 169 History of American Political Parties I 

This course is concerned with the development of the American political party 
system from the pre-party era of the infant Republic to the collapse of the national 
party system in 1860, contributing to the Civil War. Among the major topics examined 
in this course are the pre-party political institutions and structure in the United States; 
the emergence of a two-party system in American government precipitated by the 
Hamiltonian-Jeffersonian conflict of constitutional interpretation; the decline of the 
Federalist party and the rise of one-party National Government followed by the 
re-emergence of a new two-party system with the split in the Democratic-Republican 
party due to the rise of Jacksonian Democracy. The course concludes with an exam- 
ination of the inability of the new Democratic and Whig Parties to solve the "slavery 
crisis" and function as national bonds of unity, thus contributing to the outbreak of 
Civil War. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 170 History of American Political Parties II 

In this course the changing nature of the American political party system from the 
Civil War to mid-20th century is studied. Among the major party problems examined 
are: the attempts of the Young Republic Party to develop into a truly national party; 
the Democratic party's resurgence during the "era of Reconstruction"; the challenge 
and role of third parties in American political life during the last quarter of the 19th 
century and first quarter of the 20th century. In addition, the influence of "progressive 
reforms" on the national two-party system in the decades prior to World War II and the 
resurgence of the Republican party espousing a return to "conservative concepts" 
during the middle decades of the 20th century are examined. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 171 American Business History I 

A survey oriented to understanding the historical development of American 



business institutions and practices from the establishment of English settlements in 
North America to mid-Nineteenth Century. It includes the development and use of the 
joint stock company by the English mercantile community in establishing North 
American colonies, the evaluation of a diversified colonial economic system based on 
mercantile capitalism the conflict of interest between the English and British colonial 
business communities as a factor causing the American Revolution, problems of the 
business community during the initial quarter century of American independence, 
concluding with a study of the effects of a "laissez-faire" federal policy upon the 
evolving banking, commercial, manufacturing and transport industries in pre-Civil 
War America. 3 semester hours 

Hi 172 American Business History II 

A survey of the effects of the Civil War on the American business community, the 
role played by nation's expanding railway system in developing a national market, 
the massive expansion of the country's manufacturing plant and production, which 
stimulated the earliest attempts by businessmen to control production and competition, 
culminating in the development of Trusts and Finance Capitalism. In addition, the 
attempts to develop effective Federal regualtion of abuses by corporate business 
managements in the quarter century prior to World War I is studied. The course 
concludes with a survey of the growth of Federal regulatory authority and the develop- 
ment of organized labor as counter vailing forces constraining the ever growing 
concentration of economic power held by giant corporate businesses during the two 
decades prior to 1950. 3 semester hours 

Hi 173 History of the South I 

This study begins with the founding of the southern colonies and concludes with 
an evaluation of the antebellum South; included in the evaluation will be the cultural, 
political and economic basis for Southern regional consciousness; the social structure, 
the slave system; the Bourbon class; Southern politics and the sectional crisis. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 174 History of the South II 

The New South, a continuing examination of the Southern mystique: from the 
Civil War through Reconstruction to the present; a study of Southern mores, literature, 
Faulkner, Warren, Wefty, etc. The politics and persuasion of Hughey Long: TVA; 
problems of race, economy, class structure, segregation. 3 semester hours 

Hi 175 American Immigrant History 

The United States considered as a mosaic, made of various immigrant groups, this 
study will deal separately with the ethnic problems of each group; the study involves 
the origins and character of immigration problems as a whole; the impact of immi- 
gration on American society such as government policy, the roots of nativism, assimi- 
ation; the debate over assimilative theories such as cultural plurality, melting pot, etc. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 176 The American Labor Movement 

A survey course tracing the development of the organized labor movement in the 
United States from its feeble beginnings in the early 19th Century to a position of 
economic influence and power in the third quarter of the 20th Century. Commencing 
with the emergence of local craft unions, the course continues with an analysis of the 
effects of the rapid expansion of the "industrial revolution" upon the industrial wage 
earners' living standard in pre-Civil War America; followed by an examination of the 
conditions promoting growth of Industrial and Trade Unionism prior to 1900; the limits 
of organized labor due to vigorous opposition from giant industrial corporations and 
"manufacturers' associations" prior to World War I; decline of organized labor during 
the 1920s; the National Labor Relations Actand the massive expansion of the organized 
labor movement through World War II; concluding with an examination of the Ameri- 
can labor movement in the post Taft-Hartley era. 3 semester hours 



Hi 177 The Frontier 

A study of the American frontier, its heritage and influence on the development 
of American characteristics: political, social, cultural, economic. The study includes 
an analysis of the Turner thesis; a survey of sectional and regional evolution; New 
England, Middle Atlantic, and Southern; the Spanish borderlands, the Old Northwest; 
the Westward Movement: the Indian problem, mining, cattle, farming frontiers. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 178 American Negro History 

This course will begin with a general survey of the historical evolution of the 
American Negro from slavery to freedom and conclude with an examination of the 
contemporary problems of civil rights. Included in the study will be an examination 
of modern Negro leadership; their institutions, an analysis of federal legislation and 
Supreme Court decisions; an evaluation of the historical and social implications of the 
Moynihan Report; Black power, etc. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 179 Changing Interpretations of the American Past 

Readings, lectures and discussions dealing with the evolving historical literature 
on the American past with emphasis on selected and central problems of the AMERICAN 
EXPERIENCE. Issues of historical interpretation that relate to contemporary social and 
political problems will be stressed. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 181 Traditional East Asia 

A study of the traditional civilization of China, Japan and Korea to c. 1800. 
Examines the traditional institutions of classical China (Han, Ch'in, T'ang and Sung) 
and their diffusion to Japan and Korea; the Mongol and Manchu as alien dynasties; the 
early Western contacts and the Tokugawa seclusion of Japan. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 182 Modern East Asia 

A study of the transformation of traditional civilizations of East Asia since 1800. 
Topics include the impact of the West and the opening of China and Japan, Japan's 
Meiji reform and rise to a world power, imperialist rivalry in China and Nationalism 
and Communism in the twentieth century. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 183 Twentieth Century China 

Traces the major developments since the Chinese Revolution of 1911. A major 
theme is the struggle between the Nationalists and Communists in China. Special 
emphasis on the political, economic and social changes under Communism since 1949. 
Topics include Communist diplomacy, the "Great Leap" forward, and the thoughts of 
Chairman Mao on the Great Proletarian Cultural Revolution. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 184 Modern Southeast Asia 

A study of the formation of mainland southeast Asian cultures (Burma, Thailand, 
Cambodia, Laos and Vietnam) and an analysis of Chinese, Indian and Western influ- 
ences on their development. Emphasis will be placed on the process of modernization 
in emerging nation states. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 191 Latin America I 

Survey of the geography, the land and the people of the Latin American area. The 
Indian, Iberaian and African background. The Iberian in the New World — discovery and 
conquest. Spanish government in America: kings, viceroys and other important digni- 
taries. The Portuguese Empire in Brazil. The New World breaks with the Old. Wars 
of Independence. Latin America-United States relation. The Monroe Doctrine: Its 
origin, proclamation and development. The Interventionist Era. Pan Americanism and 



the Good Neighbor Policy. Conflict and change in the Postwar Era. The Organization 
of American States. The Social Revolution in the 1960's. The Alliance for Progress; 
Kennedy's Doctrine; Action for Progress; Nixon's Doctrine. 

3 semester hours 

Hi 192 Latin America II 

Survey of Modern Latin America: Mexico and the Caribbean Area. Pre-Revolu- 
tionary Mexico: The "Stabilized" Revolution. Pre-Communist Cuba: Castro's Revolu- 
tion — The Bay of Pigs and the Missile Crisis. The Dominican Republic before and after 
Trujillo. United States Military Intervention in 1965. The Central American Republic. 
Venezuela and Colombia. The Pacific Republics. Chile: The Revolution in liberty of 
the Christian Democrats and the Marxist victory of Salvador Allende in 1970. Peru 
and Ecuador. The Atlantic Republics. Argentina before and after Peron. Brazil: Getulio 
Vargas New State. The Second Republic since 1945 and the military in power. Uruguay, 
Paraguay and Bolivia. 3 semester hours " 


Associate Professors: Bolger, Eiardi, Lang, Shaffer, Wong 
Assistant Professors: Baglivo, Dennin, Fine, Kelly, MacDonald, O'Neill, 

For the student of Arts, Business, and the Social Sciences, the department of 
Mathematics seeks to give training in basic and necessary skills, to bring out the cultural 
and applied values of mathematics, to show the dependence of other branches of know- 
ledge on mathematics. Students who are majoring in mathematics and the natural 
sciences will be introduced to mathematical analysis and prepared through a sequence 
of courses for advanced work in their fields or for graduate work in mathematics. 

Ma 9-10 Liberal Arts Mathematics 

The basic philosophy behind this course lies in the tradition of a Liberal Arts educa- 
tion in which mathematics has always played an important part. 

Emphasizes the impact of mathematics on our culture by presenting mathematics 
as an art rather than as a science. Discusses the influence of mathematical concepts 
on logic, philosophy and physics. Relates mathematics to other disciplines such as 
biology, economics and sociology. Presents brief biographical sketches of the great 
mathematicians. The aesthetic beauty of mathematics as a creation of the human 
mind is stressed. Hence calculation, techniques and manipulative skills play only a 
small role and therefore the student's background (or lack of it) in mathematics is of 
no consequence. 6 semester hours 

Ma 11 Mathematics for Business and the Social Sciences 

The real number system; equations and inequalities; sets, relations and functions; 
systems of linear equations and inequalities; vectors and matrices; concepts of prob- 
ability; combinations; conditional probability; Bayes formula. 3 semester hours 

Ma 12 Mathematics for Business and the Social Sciences 

Random variables; probability functions; variance; binomial probability distribution; 
differentiation, maxima and minima, exponential functions; definite integrals, improper 
integrals; statistics; sample mean median; covariance; normal distribution. 

3 semesfer hours 



Ma 13 Calculus I: Biology and Psychology majors 

Plane analytic geometry; foundations of the calculus; differentiation and integra- 
tion of algebraic functions; applications. 3 semester hours 

Ma 14 Calculus II: Biology and Psychology majors 

Differentiation and integration of trigonometric, logarithmic and exponential func- 
tions; techniques of integration; applications. 3 semester hours 

Ma 17 Calculus I: Chemistry, Engineering and Physics Majors 

The Rate of Change of a Function; Limits, Derivatives of Algebraic Functions, 
Applications, Integration, Applications of the Definite Integral. 4 semester hours 

Ma 18 Calculus II: Chemistry, Engineering and Physics Majors 

Transcendental Functions, Hyperbolic Functions, Methods of Integration, Plane 
Analytic Geometry, Polar Coordinates, Vectors and Parametric Equations. 

4 semester hours 

Ma 23 Calculus III: Chemistry, Engineering and Physics Majors 

Linear Algebra: Vectors in n-Space, Vector Functions and their Derivatives, 
Partial Differentiation, Multiple Integrals. 3 semester hours 

Ma 24 Calculus IV: Chemistry, Engineering and Physics Majors 

Vector Analysis, Infinite Series, Complex Numbers and Functions, Differential 
Equations. 3 semester hours 


Ma 15 Analysis I: Introduction to Real Analysis 

Real numbers, plane analytic geometry and functions; limit, continuity and the 
derivative of functions; differentiation of algebraic functions; applications: maximum, 
minimum and inflection points, curve sketching and related rates. Polar coordinates; 
conic sections; translation and rotation of coordinate axes. 4 semester hours 

Ma 16 Analysis II: Introduction to Real Analysis 

Rolle's theorem, mean value theorem and Cauchy's theorem; indeterminate forms; 
antidifferentiation; the definite integral, applications: area, volume, center of mass, 
work and pressure; Logarithmic, exponential, trigonometric and hyperbolic functions; 
techniques of integration. 4 semester hours 

Ma 21 Analysis III: Intermediate Real Analysis 

Solid analytical geometry; vector analysis in two and three dimensions; elementary 
differential geometry. 3 semester hours 

Ma 22 Analysis IV: Intermediate Analysis 

The theory of convergence: sequences and series of constants, sequences and 
series of functions, uniform convergence, power series and Fourier Series. 

3 semester hours 

Ma 100 Fundamental Concepts of Advanced Mathematics 

Logic; sots; functions; equivalence relations and partitions; factor sets; mathe- 
matical induction; isomorphisms; number systems. 3 semester hours 



Ma 103 Analysis V: Advanced Real Analysis 

Functions of several independent variables: techniques and theory of partial 
differentiation, implicit function theory, Jacobians and mappings; Multiple integration; 
theorems of Green, Gauss and Stokes in rectangular and vector form. 

3 semester hours 

Ma 104 Analysis VI: Complex Analysis 

Analytic function theory; Cauchy's Integral Formula; Couchy's Integral Theorem; 
residue theory; contour integration; conformal mapping and applications. 

3 semester hours 

Ma 105 Analysis VII: Real Variables 

Metric spaces, topological concepts: open and closed sets, convergence, continuity- 
and homeomorphisms, connected spaces, compact spaces and the Heine-Borel theorem, 
complete spaces, theorems of Cantor and Baire, isometry and completion, Banach 
fixed point theorem, the Weierstrass approximation theorem. 3 semester hours 

Ma 106 Analysis VIM: Real Variables 

Measure theory; the theories of integration of Riemann, Stieltjes and Lebesque; 
L2 space, 12 space, Hilbert space, Riesz-Fischer theorem, Fourier series. 

3 semester hours 

Ma 110 Elementary Differential Equations 

Solutions of first order, second order, n-th order differential equations; numerical 
approximations; power series solutions; applications. 3 semester hours 

Ma 111 Ordinary Differential Equations and Stability Theory 

Solution of linear and nonlinear equations. Stability of solutions. Equal stress 
given to applications and techniques. Series solution of equations near regular and 
singular points. Orthogonal Functions. Expansion of functions in Fourier, Fourier- 
Legendre, Fourier-Bessel series. 3 semester hours 

Ma 112 Partial Differential Equations and Boundary Value Problems 

Classical theory of Heat, Wave and Potential Equations in one, two and three 
dimensions. Mathematical formulations of physical problems, solutions in appropriate 
co-ordinate systems; physical interpretation of mathematical solutions (computer 
orientated). 3 semester hours 

Ma 131 Abstract Algebra 

Group theory and the Sylow Theorems; rings and ideals, integral domains, fields; 
vector spaces; algebras. 3 semester hours 

Ma 132 Linear Algebra 

Linear spaces and subspaces; linear independence and dependence; bases and 
dimension; linear operators; matrix theory; determinants and systems of linear equa- 
tions; canonical forms; Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors; inner product spaces. 

3 semester hours 

Ma 133 Special Functions of Mathematical Physics 

The Gamma, Beta, Bessel, Neumann and Hankel functions; Legendre polynomials; 
spherical harmonics; Green's function. 3 semester hours 



Ma 15a Probability and Statistics I 

The empirical study of variability; elementary theorems on mathematical prob- 
ability; general theory of probability for finite sample spaces; random variables and 
their probability functions; Chebyshev's theorem for a probability distribution; Che- 
byshev's theorem for a frequency distribution of measurements. 3 semester hours 

Ma 152 Probability and Statistics II 

Joint distribution and continuous distributions. The binomial distribution. Statisti- 
cal application of probability. Theory of sampling. Variances of sums and averages. 
Least squares, curve-fitting, and regression. 3 semester hours 

Ma 170 Set Theory 

Relations, functions, partial orderings, lattices, Boolean Algebras, cardinal and 
ordinal numbers, the Axiom of Choice and Zorn's Lemma (and other equivalents) and 
their applications, axiomatic fundations, paradoxes. 3 semester hours 

Ma 172 Point Set Topology 

Continuous functions; product spaces; quotient spaces; separation axioms; com- 
pact spaces; connected spaces; metrization theorems; complete spaces. 

3 semester hours 

Ma 180 Introduction to Computer Science and Numerical Analysis I 

Digital computers are discussed and a remote terminal language APL is used. 
Numerical solutions of non-linear equations and systems of linear equations are ob- 
tained on a computer. Numerical Differentiation & Integration. 3 semester hours 

Ma 181 Introduction to Computer Science and Numerical Analysis II 

Fortran language, numerical solution of ordinary differential equations, error and 
stability analysis, boundary value problems, numerical solution of partial differential 
equations. 3 semester hours 

Ma 190-191 Honors Seminar 

Participation is by invitation only and is open to those junior and senior mathe- 
matics majors with demonstrated ability who have been recommended by the mathe- 
matics faculty. The purpose of this Seminar is to provide the talented student with an 
opportunity to obtain experience in doing individualized study and research in current 
mathematical journals, under faculty direction. The participant is expected to present 
several reports on his findings before a group of the student's peers. The subject 
matter content of the seminar varies from year to year. 


Professors: Fedorchek, Leeber (Chairman), McDonald, Panico 

Associate Professors: Bejel, Bukvic, Guarcello 

Assistant Professors: Czamanski, Howell, Kolakowski, Stabile, Velazquez, 

Lecturers: Eliasoph, Y., Fabbri, Gallarelli, Niesz, Rallo 

Courses are offered in French, German, Italian, Portugese, Russian and Spanish. 
By combining the best of traditional methods with the latest techniques, the depart- 



ment aims at imparting a progressive proficiency in these same languages for careers 
in teaching, diplomatic service, research and business. Special emphasis is placed'upon 
the teaching of literature and culture. 

Majors will ordinarily elect twenty-four upper-division credits beyond the advanced 
courses (31, 32) which include: an advanced course in composition and conversation, 
four semester courses in literature, a course in culture and civilization. The study of 
a second language is a recommended part of the Major Program and usually begins in 
the Sophomore Year. 


Fr 11-12 Basic French 

The purpose of this course is to teach the students not only to read French but also 
to pronounce correctly, to understand, to speak and to write French. 
Three classes and one laboratory period per week per semester 

6 semester hours 

Fr 21-22 Intermediate French 

In this course the principles of pronunciation and grammar are reviewed as needed 
for composition work and conversation both in the classroom and in the language 
laboratory. Literary selections are read not only for their aesthetic value but also be- 
cause they reflect and illustrate characteristic traits of the French people and their 
typical culture. 

Three classes and one laboratory period per week for 2 semesters 

6 semester hours 

Fr 31-32 Advanced French 

The aim of this course is to introduce the student to the major works of literature. 
Emphasis will be placed on the literary and cultural significance of the texts. A primary 
goal will be to increase the student's reading ability through intensive analysis. 

Three classes and one laboratory period each week for 2 semesters. 

6 semester hours 

Fr 101-102 Survey of French Literature 

This course presents a general view of French Literature from its origins to the 
present day. Emphasis is placed upon the more important writers and the major literary 
periods. Conducted in French. 

Prerequisite: Fr. 31-32 or its equivalent. 6 semester hours 

Fr 121 Sixteenth Century Literature 

A study of the Renaissance Period in France. Conducted in French. 

Prerequisite: Fr. 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fr 131 Seventeenth Century Classical Theatre 

The course will be devoted to an examination of the plays of Comeille, Moliere 
and Racine. Stress will be placed on both the revelation of 17th century classical 
principles and the modern relevance of the plays. Some of the plays will be assigned 
for short interpretations by the students. A paper will also be required. Conducted in 

Prerequisite: Fr. 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fr 132 Seventeenth Century French Literature 

A study of the major authors (exclusive of the dramatists) and their most im- 



portant works. Conducted in French. 

Prerequisite: Fr. 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fr 138 Eighteenth Century Literature 

Study of the most important novelists, dramatists and essayists. Conducted in 

Prerequisite: Fr. 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fr 141 Poetry and Drama of the Nineteenth Century 

The emphasis will be heavily on the poetry of the 19th century, from Romanticism 
through Symbolism and including Baudelaire and the Parnassian poets. Stress will be 
placed on both the development of the Romantic poetry into the Symbolist Movement 
and relevance of this poetry to modern literature. Students will be required to present 
a short analysis of some of the poems in class. A paper will also be required. Con- 
ducted in French. 

Prerequisite: Fr. 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fr 142 Novel of the Nineteenth Century 

Study of the most important novelists and their master works. Conducted in 

Prerequisite: Fr. 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fr 152 Masters of the Modern French Novel 

A study of the novel from the second half of the Nineteenth Century to the 
present day, with emphasis on Balzac, Flaubert, Maupassant, Zola, France, Bourget, 
Proust, Gide, Mauriac, Sartre, Camus. Topics will include developments in technique, 
innovations in subject and the effect on the novel of philosophical and scientific 

Prerequisite: Fr. 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fr 153 Existentialist Literature 

This course will deal with the works of Malraux, Sartre, Camus, Simone de 
Beauvoir, and others; it will treat the existentialist view of man and the world as it 
emerges from novels, plays, and essays. Frequent reports plus critical papers re- 
quired. Emphasis on class discussion. 

Prerequisite: Fr. 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fr 181 French Phonetics and Conversation 

This course is intended to assure fluent and accurate use of the spoken language. 
Correct pronunciation reviewed and drilled through phonetic transcripts and the imita- 
tion of recorded artists. 

Prerequisite: Fr. 31-32 or its equivalent. 

Required course for French Majors in Sophomore Year. 3 semester hours 

Fr 182 French Stylistics and Advanced Composition 

This course is intended to assure proficiency in the written language. Model 
passages from the great wirters studied, analyzed and imitated with a view toward 
developing the student's own accurate and precise style. 

Prerequisite: Fr 31-32 or its equivalent. 

Required course for French Majors in Sophomore Year. 3 semester hours 



Fr 185 Advanced Grammar, Composition and Introduction to Stylistics 

A review of grammar on the advanced level with the aim of improving written 

composition and introducing the student to elements of French style and composition. 

Prerequisite: Fr. 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fr 186 Advanced Conversation and Applied Linguistics 

The course will concern itself with the development of the student's ability to 
express himself in French on every day topics and current issues. It will endeavor 
to develop in the student a greater awareness of the idiomatic uses and general 
structures of the French Language. Students will be called upon to give talks on French 
magazine articles they have read, and on topics of cultural and general interest. Students 
will from time to time present in class dialogues that they have prepared. 

Prerequisite: Fr 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fr 187 Practical Oral and Written French (Advanced) 

This course is open to all students who have taken French 31 -32 or its equivalent. It will 
expose students to everyday practical aspects of French, such as commercial letter- 
writing, commercial terminology and everyday and commercial language structure. Addi- 
tionally, students will be drilled in everyday practical and commercial conversation. The 
professor will endeavour to be flexible in the course structure and content in that he will 
orient the course, where feasible and warranted, toward the career interest of the stu- 
dents involved. 3 semester hours 

Fr 189-190 Aspects of France 

This course will examine France and the French in social, historical and literary 
perspective. The professor will engage in discussions of various topics which the 
students will then examine further. Students will be called upon to give oral and 
written reports. Important emphasis will be placed on development of the student's 
ability to speak and write correct French, and especially on enlarging his vocabulary. 

Prerequisite: Fr 31-32 or its equivalent 6 semester hours 

Fr 192 French Civilization and Culture 

The main currents of French civilization are presented by means of lectures and 
student participation in written and oral reports. The geography, history, literature 
and fine arts of France are scanned and studied as a basis for class discussions. 
Conducted in French. 

Prerequisite: Fr 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Fr 1 96 La Presse Contemporaine 

Reading and discussion of articles from representative French newspapers and 
periodicals. All aspects of modern French life will be considered: politics; religion; 
education; inflation and the economy; the arts; etc. Frequent oral and written reports 
conducted in French. Emphasis on student participation and discussion in class. 

3 semester hours 

Fr 197-198 Coordinating Seminar 

Required of seniors concentrating in French. Readings and studies in a specialized 
area of French, under the direction of a staff member, designed to fill the special 
needs of specific students, at the discretion of the Department Chairman. Conducted 
in French. 

Hours by arrangement 6 semester hours 

Fr 197.1 Seminar in Pre-Practice Teaching 

A course in special methods of teaching modern languages. Consisting of some 
lecturers who are master teachers, practice in writing lesson plans which make use 
of actual textbooks of the various high schools where the seniors will be practice- 
teaching. Also includes an intensive review of grammar combined with suggested 
aids involving creativity in the language classroom. 3 semester hours 




Cm 11-12 Bask Cerman 

The purpose of this course is to teach the students not only to read German but 
also to pronounce correctly, to understand, to speak and to write German. 
Three classes and one laboratory period per week per semester. 

6 semester hours 

Cm 21-22 Intermediate German 

In this course the principles of pronunciation and grammar are reviewed as 
needed for compostion work and conversation both in the classroom and in the language 
laboratory. Literary selections are read not only for their aesthetic value but also be- 
cause they reflect and illustrate characteristic traits of the German people and their 
typical culture. 

Three classes and one laboratory period per week for 2 semesters. 

6 semester hours 

Gm 23-24 Readings in Scientific and Cultural German 

This course is designed not only for Science majors but also for those students of 
German needing a broad coherent picture of the development of German culture and 

Prerequisite: Gm 11-12 or at least two years of high school German. 

Three classes and one laboratory period per week for 2 semesters. 

6 semester hours 
Gm 31-32 Advanced German 

The aim of this course is to introduce the student to the major works of literature. 
Emphasis will be placed on the literary and cultural significance of the texts, a primary 
goal will be to increase the students' reading ability through intensive analysis. 

Three classes and one laboratory period each week for 2 semesters. 

6 semester hours 
Gm 101-102 Survey of German Literature 

This course presents a general view of German Literature from its origin to the 
present day. Emphasis is placed upon the more important writers and the major literary 
periods. Conducted in German. 

Prerequisite: Gm 31-32 or its equivalent. 6 semester hours 

Gm 131 Eighteenth Centure Literature 

A study of the principal authors of the Enlightenment, Sturm und Drang and 
Early Classicism such as Lessing, Goethe and Schiller. Conducted in German. 

Prerequisite: Gm 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Gm 142 Late Classicism and Romanticism 

A study of the later works of Goethe and Schiller as well as the masterworks of 
Kleist, Grillparzer and oher important authors. Conducted in German. 

Prerequisite: Gm 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Gm 162 Nineteenth Century Literature 

A study of the principal authors of Biedermeier, Naturalism, Impressionism, et. 
Conducted in German. 

Prerequisite: Gm 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Gm 171 Modern German Literature 

A study of the outstanding authors and literary movements since 1890. Reading 
and discussion of plays, fiction and poetry of Hauptmann, Schnitzler, Thomas Mann, 
Werfel, Rilke, Geroge. Conducted in German. 

Prerequisite: Gm 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 



Gm 173 The Modern German Novel (in English) 

A study of the German novel since 1900: Thomas Mann, Hesse, Kafka, Hermann 
Broch, Boll, Gunter Grass, Uwe Johnson. Discussion of themes, forms and techniques, 
with consideration of the intellectual, social, and political climate of Germany. Con- 
ducted in English: no knowledge of German required. 

3 semester hours 

Gm 181 German Conversation 

This course is intended to assure fluent and accurate use of the spoken language. 
Correct pronunciation reviewed and drilled through phonetic transcriptions and the 
imitation of recorded artists. 

Prerequisite: Gm 31-32 or its equivalent. 

Required for German Majors. 3 semester hours 

Gm 182 German Stylistics and Advanced Composition 

This course is intended to assure proficiency in the written language. Model pas- 
sages from the great writers studied, analyzed and imitated with a view toward de- 
veloping the student's own accurate and precise style. 

Prerequisite: Gm 31-32 or its equivalent. 

Required for German Majors. 3 semester hours 

Gm 185 • Style and Composition 

A review of grammar on the advanced level with the aim of improving written 
composition and introducing the student to elements of German style and composition. 

3 semester hours 

Gm 192 German Civilization and Culture 

The main currents of German civilization are presented by means of lectures 
and student participation in written and oral reports. The geography, history, literature 
and fine arts of Germany are scanned and studied as a basis for class discussions. 
Conducted in German. 

Prerequisite: Gm 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Gm 197-198 Coordinating Seminar 

Required of seniors concentrating in German. Readings and studies in a specialized 
area of German, under the direction of a staff member, designed to fill the special 
needs of specific students, at the discretion of the Department Chairman. 

Hours by arrangement. 6 semester hours 

Gm 197.1 Seminar in Pre-Practice Teaching 

A course in special methods of teaching modern languages. Consisting of some 
lecturers who are master teachers, practice in writing lesson plans which make use 
of actual textbooks of the various high schools where the seniors will be practice- 
teaching. Also includes an intensive review of grammar combined with suggested 
aids involving creativity in the language classroom. 3 semester hours 


It 11-12 Basic Italian 

The purpose of this course is to teach the students not only to read Italian but also 
to pronounce correctly, to understand, to speak and to write simple Italian. 

Three classes and one laboratory period per week per semester 6 semester hours 



It 21-22 Intermediate Italian 

In this course the principles of pronunciation and grammar are reviewed as needed 
for composition work and conversation both in the classroom and in the language 
laboratory. Literary selections are read not only for their aesthetic value but also 
because they reflect and illustrate characteristic traits of the Italian people and their 

typical culture. 

Three lectures and one laboratory period per week for 2 semesters. 

6 semester. hours 

It 31-32 Masterworks of Italian Literature 

The aim of this course is to increase the student's reading ability by introducing 
him to the masterworks of Italian Literature especially the "Divine Comedy" of Dante. 
Intensive reading is done in class for comprehension, analysis, criticism and discussion. 

Three classes and one laboratory period per week for two semesters. 

6 semester hours 


Ru 11-12 Basic Russian 

The purpose of this course is to teach the students not only to read Russian but 
also to pronounce correctly, to understand, to speak and to write simple Russian. 

Three classes and one laboratory period per week per semester. 

6 semester hours 
Ru 21-22 Intermediate Russian 

In this course the principles of pronunciation and grammar are reviewed as 
needed for composition work and conversation both in the classroom and in the 
language laboratory. Literary selections are read not only for their aesthetic value but 
also because they reflect and illustrate characteristic traits of the Russian people and 
their typical culture. 

Three classes and one laboratory period per week for 2 semesters. 

6 semester hours 
Ru 31-32 Masterworks of Russian Literature 

The aim of this course is to increase the student's reading ability by introducing 
him to the masterworks of Russian Literature. Intensive reading is done in class for 
comprehension, analysis, criticism and discussion. 

Three classes and one laboratory period per week for two semesters. 

6 semester hours 
Ru 101-102 Survey of Russian Literature 

A general view of Russian Literature from its origins to the present day. Emphasis 
is placed upon the major literary periods and the more important authors. , 

Prerequisite: Ru 31-32 or its equivalent. 6 semesfer hours 

Ru 192 Russian Civilization and Culture 

The main currents of Russian civilization are presented by means of lectures and 
student participation in written and oral reports. The geography, history, fine arts of 
Russia are scanned and studied as a basis for class discussions. 

Prerequisite: Ru 31-32 or its equivalent. 6 semester hours 

Ru 195 Russian Literature in English Translation (Tolstoy) 

Introduction to Leo Tolstoy's life and some of his most important works. 

3 semester hours 

Ru 196 Russian Literature in English Translation (Dostoyevsky) 

Introduction to Fyodor Dostoyevsky's life and some of his most important works. 

3 semester hours 




A student wishing to Major in Spanish may elect upper division courses which 
concentrate either in the literature, culture and civilization of SPAIN or that of 

The Spanish American Area Program is conceived to provide a comprehensive 
historical and intellectual approach to a better understanding of Spanish American 
nations through an interdisciplinary course of study. 

Sp 11-12 Basic Spanish 

The purpose of this course is to teach the student not only to read Spanish but 
also to pronounce correctly, to understand, to speak and to write Spanish. 
Three classes and one laboratory period per week per semester 

6 semester hours 

Sp 21-22 Intermediate Spanish 

In this course the principles of pronunciation and grammar are reviewed as needed 
for composition work and conversation both in the classroom and in the language 
laboratory. Literary selections are read not only for their aesthetic value but also 
because they reflect and illustrate characteristic traits of the Spanish people and their 
typical culture. 

Three classes and one laboratory period per week for 2 semesters. 

6 semester hours 

Sp 31-32 Advanced Spanish 

An advanced language course stressing composition, conversation and review of 
troublesome points of syntax. Reading and study of selected works of Spanish and 
Spanish American authors. Emphasis on training and development of skills required in 
literary analysis. 

Three classes and laboratory period each week for 2 semesters. 

6 semester hours 

Sp 101-102 Survey of Spanish Literature 

This course presents a general view of Spanish Literature from its origin to the 
present day. Emphasis is placed upon the more important writers and the major literary 
periods. Conducted in Spanish. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 6 semester hours 

Sp 111-112 Survey of Spanish American Literature 

Reading and critical analysis of the more important writers. Special emphasis on 
literary currents in Spanish America and their relationship to socio-historic and aesthetic 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 6 semester hours 

Sp 116 Gauchismo 

The Gaucho as theme and motif in diverse genres of the literature of the River 
Platte region. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Sp 117 Indianismo 

The Indian as principal theme and motif in diverse genres of Spanish American 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 



Sp 11.8 Spanish American Essay 

A study of the socio-political contents and aesthetic qualities of representative 
works from the Colonial to the Contemporary period. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Sp 119 Spanish American Drama and Short Prose Fiction 

Representative dramas and/or short stories from the period of Independence to 
the present. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Sp 131-132 Spanish Literature of the Siglo de Oro 

A study of the more important writers of the Late Renaissance and the Baroque 
Period in Spain. Special emphasis placed on the drama and lyric poetry. Conducted in 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 6 semester hours 

Sp 141-142 Nineteenth Century Literature 

Reading and analysis of the most significant writers and genres of the Romantic 
Movement in Spain. Realism and Naturalism in Spain. Conducted in Spanish. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 6 semester hours 

Sp 145 Spanish American Novel I 

Romanticism, Realism and Naturalism in the novel of the nineteenth century. 
Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Sp 146 Spanish American Novel II 

Salient works from Modernism to the Contemporary period. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Sp 148 Spanish American Poetry 

Analytical study of selected authors whose works are demonstrative of literary 
curents in evidence from the Colonial period to the present. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Sp 151 Masters of the Spanish Novel 

A study of the novel from the time of Cervantes to the present day, with emphasis 
on the picaresque novel, the realistic and regional novels of the Nineteenth 
century. Special attention given to the "Quixote" of Cervantes. Conducted in Spanish. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Sp 153 The Picaresque Novel 

In a genre peculiarly Spanish the decadent lower class society of the Golden Age is 

portrayed through roguish adventures of its principle "heroes". Conducted in Spanish. 

Prerequisite: Sp. 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Sp 171-172 Modern Spanish Literature 

A study of the most representative writers of the Generation of '98 (Fall); readings 
and lectures with class discussions of the contemporary poets, novelists and dramatists 
(Spring). Conducted in Spanish. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 6 semester hours 



Sp 181 Spanish Conversation and Composition 

This course is intended to assure fluent and accurate use of the spoken and 
written language. Correct pronunciation reviewed and drilled through phonetic trans- 
criptions and the imitation of recorded artists. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 

Required course for Spanish Majors. 3 semester hours 

Sp 182 Spanish Stylistics and Advanced Composition 

This course is intended to assure proficiency in the written language. Model pas- 
sages from the great writers studied, analyzed and imitated with a view toward 
developing the student's own accurate and precise style. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 

Required course for Spanish Majors. 3 semester hours 

Sp 185 Progress in Written Spanish 

This course is intended primarily for non-Spanish majors who wish tu continue their 
work in written expression and master a skill that would be an asset in numerous careers. It 
attempts to help the student develop a sure grasp of Spanish syntax and native locution 
through the writing of articles, essays, letters, etc. 

Prerequisite: Sp. 21-22 3 semester hours 

Sp 1 86 Career-Oriented Conversational Spanish 

This course is intended primarily for non-Spanish majors who wish to develop a 
degree of proficiency in conversational Spanish related to diverse careers. It attempts to 
provide students with necessary lexicon and structure related to areas such as Business, 
Medicine, etc. The class room ambience is one of group situational reinforcement. 

Prerequisite: Sp. 21-22 3 semester hours 

Sp 187 Practical Applied Linguistics 

A study of the differences between Spanish and English, and of the major diffi- 
culties in Spanish which confront the native English speaker. Although the course is 
broad in scope, the work ranges from the basics of pronunciation, lexicology, and 
comparative structure to rules of current usage. Particular attention will be given to 
such points of interference as the subjunctive, the verbal system, ser and estar, and 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Sp 191-192 Hispanic Civilization and Culture 

The main currents of Spanish civilization are presented by means of lectures and 
student participation in written and oral reports. The geography, history, literature and 
fine arts of Spain and Latin America are scanned and studied as a basis for class dis- 
cussions. Conducted in Spanish. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 6 semester hours 

Sp 193 Spanish American Civilization 

A study of the cultural heritage of Spanish America-. Pre-Columbian, Hispanic 
and other European influences. 

Prerequisite: Sp 31-32 or its equivalent. 3 semester hours 

Sp 197-198 Coordinating Seminar 

Required of seniors concentrating in Spanish. Readings and studies in a specialized 
area of Spanish, under the direction of a staff member, designed to fill the special 
needs of specific students, at the discretion of the Department Chairman. 

Hours by arrangement. 6 semester hours 



Sp 197.1 Seminar in Pre-Practice Teaching 

A course in special methods of teaching modern languages. Consisting of some 
lecturers who are master teachers, practice in writing lesson plans which make use of 
actual textbooks of the various high schools where the seniors will be practice-teaching. 
Also includes an intensive review of grammar combined with suggested aids involving 
creativity in the language classroom. 3 semester hours 


Pg 11-12 Basic Portuguese 

The purpose of this course is to teach the student not only to read Portuguese 
but also to pronounce correctly, to understand, to speak and to write Portuguese. 

Three classes and one laboratory period per week per semester. 

6 semester hours 
Pg 21-22 Intermediate Portuguese 

In this course the principles of pronunciation and grammar are reviewed as needed 
for composition work and conversation both in the classroom and in the language 
laboratory. Literary selections are read not only for their aesthetic value but also 
because they reflect and illustrate characteristic traits of the Luso-Brazilian peoples 
and their typical culture. 

Three classes and one laboratory period per week for 2 semesters. 

6 semester hours 

ML 167-168 Selected French Novels in English Translation 

A study of the French novel from the approach of French sociological conditions, 
historical period, French psychology and philosophical concepts as found in the works of 
Master French novelists. An in-depth analysis of the novels of Balzac, Stendahl, Zola, 
Flaubert, George Sand, Proust, Gide, Mauriac, Sartre, Camus, Le Clezio, Simone de 
Beauvoir and highlighting biographical insights stemming from these works. 

6 semester hours 

Ml 169 The Realist Novel of Nineteenth-Century Western Europe in English Translation 

The focus of this course is the study of realism in the novel as an approach to the 

individual and society. Emphasis is placed on close textual analysis to achieve com- 
prehension of the work as well as the technique. Countries represented are France, 
Russia, Spain, Germany and Portugual. 3 semester hours 

Ml 179 The Search for Self-knowledge: Aspects of the Modern Psychological Novel 

The course will study major works of fiction in Europe and Latin America: Dostoevsky, 
Kafka, Sartre, Camus and others. Emphasis will be placed on the forms and evolution 
of individual self-awareness, the problem of self-consciousness, the relationship 
between the self and the world. 

Taught by various members of the department. Conducted in English with English 
translations. Not for language major credit. 3 semester hours 

ML 189 Contemporary East-European Literature in Translation 

The course will study politically characteristic works in Russian, Polish, Czechoslovak, 
Yugoslav, Hungarian and East German Literature. Emphasis will be placed on the political 
and social aspects. 3 semester hours 

ML 193 Introduction to Literary Interpretation 

Introduction to the basic techniques of understanding and interpreting literature: 
a systematic study of various theoretical approaches, traditional and current concepts 
of criticism, and literary evaluation, based on close reading and analysis of represen- 
tative texts from the lyric, dramatic and narrative genres. Training in stylistics and 
in the tools of literary research (reference works, critical terminology, and bibliog- 
raphy). Conducted in English, with texts in French, Spanish or German. 

3 semester hours 




Dean: Porter 

Assistant Professors: Burke, Crutchlow, Dudac, Fleitas, Hudson, MacAvoy, 
Mohr, Obrig, Pomarico, Shamansky, Sideleau, Simonet 

The curriculum of The School of Nursing provides the student with the educational 
experiences whereby she can gain a strong base in the liberal arts and sciences as well as 
theory and practice in nursing. The program is designed to foster the students' personal 
and professional growth that is necessary for a committed and compassionate practitioner 
of nursing capable of providing professional nursing care to people with nursing needs in 
whatever setting they may be encountered. 
Nu 11-12 Introduction to Nursing I & II 

An introductory course designed to give the beginning student an opportunity to 
become aware of the forces influencing the development and practice of nursing. Nursing 
11 explores nursing as a profession and the health care delivery system. Personal and 
professional responsibility are emphasized throughout the course. 4 semester hours 
Nu 21-22 Nursing in Health I & II 

Identification of basic human needs and rights throughout the life continuum. Ex- 
ploration of the interaction between man and environment and of factors effecting 
health and health care. Experiential learning focused on health of people of all ages. 

2 lectures, 2 clinical laboratory periods 8 semester hours 

Nu 31-32 Nursing Management I & II 

Nursing therapies as directed toward effecting change in individuals of all ages and 
families who have had some degree of interference with homeodynamic and homeo- 
kinetic states. Related experience in a variety of health care facilities. 

2 lectures, 3 clinical laboratory periods 10 semester hours 

Nu 33-34 Medical Management I & II 

Medical management of conditions which interfere with homeokinetic processes 
in individuals of all ages. 

2 lectures 4 semester hours 

Nu 41 Nursing Management III 

Nursing Management III focuses on clients of all ages experiencing multi- 
dimensional nursing problems. A series of case studies reflecting major health problems 
will be utilized as a vehicle for student application of the nursing process in both episodic 
and distributive situations. 4 semester hours 

Nu 42 Nursing Management IV 

Focuses upon the collaborative role of the nurse and upon the problems related to the 
transition from student to new graduate. Practicum will be in a setting chosen by the 
student within the limitations imposed by faculty and clinical resources. 

3 semester hours 
Nu 43 Medical Management III 

Medical Management III examines major health problems and selected concerns 
within the health care system. Specific abberations of health are discussed in terms of their 
epidemiology, pathophysiology, diagnostic methodology, therapeutic regimen and pre- 
vention. These are used as a vehicle to illustrate the planning, organization and delivery of 
health care and to examine social, political and economic factors which affect health. 

2 semester hours 



Nu 45 Theories of Change 

Examines the theories of change applicable to self, individuals, families, groups and 
systems. Explores planned change; the social processes involved; the influential forces 
which help or hinder; the consequences both ethical and pragmatic; as well as its 
limitations. 3 semester hours 

Nu 47 Practicum in Nursing Management — Community Health 

The Nu-47 Practicum in Nursing Management challenges the student to incorporate 
all previous and concurrent learnings to provide direct care to clients and families in a 
variety of settings. 

Experiences in episodic settings are arranged so that the student's clinical experience 
each week may be utilized in a variety of ways; experiences in distributive settings include 
community public health agencies and follow-up home visits to clients previously cared 
for in the hospital. In addition, the student may participate in ongoing community health 
activities. 3 semester hours 

Nu 48 Research in Nursing 

Introduction to formal methods of research, and its application in nursing. Student 
has the opportunity to design a study of a nursing problem which has been identified 
as a result of her clinical learning experiences. Implementing the research design will 
be optional and will carry additional credits. 

1 lecture, 1 clinical laboratory period 2 semester hours 

Nu 49 Practicum In Change 

Opportunity is provided to examine experientially, planned change and to begin to 
adapt and apply these theories of social and personal dynamics to clinical situations which 
focus on social and emotional dysfunction. 3 semester hours 


Professors: Grassi (Chairman), Grossman 

Associate Professors: Dykeman, Johnston, Long, Myers, Newton, L, 

Assistant Professors: Cardoni, Carr, Coleman 

Philosophy is a quest for truth, for ultimate values. The objective of our program, 
then, is to develop in the student a philosophic habit of mind by which he seeks to 
discover thses values. We feel that the quest and the values are interdependent; the 
mind feeds on value but values do not submit themselves except through critical evalua- 
tion of one's experience. Although there is no one prescribed methodology by which 
this critical attitude is developed, the emphasis in our program js placed on a blend of 
the thematic and the historical. Only in the light of their evolution and cultural context 
can values be thoroughly understood. 

Philosophy is delimited and defined today by three major schools: analytic philoso- 
phy, existentialism and phenomenology, and speculative or traditional philosophy. Each 
tradition is represented in Fairfield University's philosophy program. This variety of 
perspectives gives a broad outlook to the student. The rigor of the program develops 
confidence and skill within the student. 

Course Requirements for Philosophy Majors 

1. The three core courses — Ancient, Medieval, Modern-Contemporary. 

2. Two courses, each an intensive study of a major philosopher such as Plato, 
Aristotle, Augustine, Kant, Aquinas, Dewey, etc. In these courses, special emphasis will 
be placed on the use of primary sources. 

3. A course considering the elements of traditional and modern Logic. 



The Core Program in Philosophy 

It is the judgment of the Department that the best introduction to philosophy for the 
undergraduate is a study of the three major periods of Western thought — namely, the 
classical, the medieval and the modern. Reflected here, moreover, is a division that is 
more than chronological; the three courses represent markedly different approaches to 
the philosophic enterprise, each of which demands detailed and careful treatment. An 
acquaintance with dominant themes of each of these periods is felt to be fundamental for 
advanced study in any field and for a liberal education in general. Such a program, finally, 
accords with the special identity of Fairfield University, its tradition and values. 

Ph 1 1 Ancient Philosophy 

This course is a study of ancient philosophers, notably Plato and Aristotle. It is 
intended to acquaint the student with the origin and nature of philosophy as it arises in the 
classical period; it considers such issues as appearance and reality, the philosopher and 
the city, law and justice, love, and virtue and the good. 3 semester hours 

Ph 12 Medieval Philosophy 

This course is designed to introduce the student to the evolving thought of the Middle 
Ages as represented in the writings of such thinkers as Augustine, Boethius, Anselm, 
Bonaventure, Aquinas and Ockham. Thematically the readings will focus on such peren- 
nial issues as the existence of God, the nature of man, the problem of evil, freewill and the 
relationship between faith and reason. The course aims to foster a better understanding of 
the student's christian cultural heritage; as a part of the student's general introduction to 
philosophy, it serves as both a complement to the study of ancient philosophy and an 
introduction to modern and contemporary philosophy. 3 semester hours 

Ph 13 Modern Philosophy 

This course serves to introduce the student to the philosophy and methods of 
philosophers from the 17th century to the present through a study of the writings of such 
philosophers as Bacon, Descartes, Hume, Kant, Nietzsche and James. The readings focus 
on issues in methodology, epistemology, metaphysics, and politics. The course attempts 
to synthesize the philosophical themes and topics of the other core courses and serves as 
the immediate introduction to contemporary philosophical problems. 

3 semester hours 
Ph 103 Logic 

This course is designed to provide a basic acquaintance with prevailing systems 
and methods of logic, notably traditional (aristotelian) and modern (standard mathe- 
matical) logics. 3 semester hours 

Ph 107 Aesthetics 

A study of aesthetic experience and an examination of concepts like imitation, 
expression and psychic distance; a consideration of the relationships among the 
various arts, and an exploration of the role of art in life. 3 semesfer hours 

Ph 109 Theories of Meaning 

An examination and an inquiry into theories of meaning from Aristotle to Witt- 
genstein. 3 semester hours 

Ph 115 Metaphysics 

This course concerns itself with being as being and our knowledge of being; its 
aim is to develop in the student's mind an operative. habit of viewing reality in its 
ultimate context. 3 semester hours 

Ph 118 History of Medieval Philosophy 

The development of philosophical problems from the Patristic period through Span- 
ish Scholasticism of the 16th Century. 3 semesfer hours 



Ph 118.1 Late Medieval & Renaissance Philosophy 

An examination of dominant philosophical themes in the writings of Duns Scotus, 
William of Ockham, Meister Eckhart and in texts representative of Renaissance Pla- 
tonism, Skepticism and Mysticism. The thrust of the course will be to establish or refute 
the philosophic continuity of medieval and renaissance thought. 3 semesfer hours 

Ph 119 Aquinas 

A critical study of selected texts from the "Summa theologiae", the "Summa 
contra Gentiles", and the "De ente et essentia". 3 semester hours 

Ph 121 The Pre-Socratic Philosophers 

A study of the conceptions of philosophy and science to be found in the writings 
of the Milesians, lliatic, Pythagorean and Atomist Schools of Philosophy. 

3 semesfer hours 

Ph 129 Philosophy of Education 

An analysis of philosophical problems involving education. Special consideration 
will be given to contemporary movements in educational philosophy. 

3 semester hours 

Ph 1 30 Sartre and Heidegger 

A critical examination of Sartre's "Being and Nothingness" and Heidegger's "Sein 
and Zeit". Such existential notions as "freedom, bad faith, nothingness; facticity, etc." 
will be examined. 3 semester hours 

Ph 131 Descartes 

An investigation of major doctrines and themes of Cartesian thought and the 
dominant forms of Cartesian criticism. 3 semester hours 

Ph 132 Nietzsche and Kierkegaard 

The course concentrates on the major writings and central insights of the two 
thinkers. It attempts, also, to determine and evaluate their contributions to the devel- 
opment of contemporary Existentialism and to current radical thinking about God and 
morality. 3 semester hours 

Ph 133 Introduction to Oriental Philosophy 

A coherently developed account of the salient features of the two philosophical 
traditions of China and India as contrasted with each other and with the Western 
tradition. 3 semester hours 

Ph 133.1 The Chinese Tradition: A close study of the Philosophy of History and Culture 

This course is an interdisciplinary study of Chinese culture as a living tradition as 
well as a historical reality. Using philosophy as the guiding and unifying factor, it at- 
tempts to present a general picture of China's cultural heritage through the changing 
contexts of Chinese history. 3 semester hours 

Ph 134 The Psychology and Philosophy of Karl Jaspers 

This course is an inquiry into the situation of modern man. The inquiry will criti- 
cally examine the scientific basis of psychology and its relation to the human and the 
spiritual condition of modern man. The basic question of the course is, "What form and 
content does philosophy have therefore for modern man and for mankind?" 

3 semester hours 
Ph 135 Leibnitz and Kant 

A study of representative works of these two philosophers and their contribution 

toward an adequate grasp of nature and of man in the modern context. 

3 semesfer hours 
Ph 135.1 Kant 

A critical examination of the writings of Kant, with special attention to his theory 

of knowledge and conclusions concerning metaphysics. 3 semester hours 



Ph 136 Plato 

This course will be concerned with central ontological and epistemological themes 
in selected early, middle, and late Platonic dialogues. Particular attention will be given 
to Plato's inclination -to identify virtue with knowledge. 3 semester hours 

Ph 137 Aristotle 

An introduction to Aristotle thru seven of his works. An exploration of their rela- 
tion to other works, their place in the scheme of the sciences and a thorough investiga- 
tion of their subject matter. 3 semester hours 

Ph 137.1 Ancient Political Theory 

An examination of the development of political theory in early Greek thought, 
its source and application in the political practice of the Greeks and Romans. 

3 semester hours 
Ph 138 Post-Aristotelian Philosophy 

A study of the central teachings in the Stoic, Epicurean, and Skeptical schools of 
philosophical thought. 3 semester hours 

Ph 139 Augustine 

A critical examination of several of the more representative and influential works 
in Augustinian corpus, including "The Confessions", "The City of God", "On the 
Trinity" and and "On Free Will". 3 semester hours 

Ph 139.1 Augustine & Camus 

A critical examination of the philosophical writings of the two North African 
thinkers, with emphasis on common themes and development. 3 semester hours 

Ph 140 The Free Will Issue 

An investigation into the nature and development of the free will issue in the 
history of philosophy. 3 semester hours 

Ph 141 The Ontological Argument 

An analysis of Anselm's argument for the existence of God contained in the 
"Proslogion", and an examination of the medieval, modern and contemporary 
critiques thereof. 3 semester hours 

Ph 143 Hume 

A critical study of Hume's major essays with an emphasis on epistemology, ethics 
and politics. 3 semester hours 

Ph 144 Philosophy of Consciousness 

A scientific study of the order of consciousness from the perspective of the human 
being's concrete participation in the world with his body, soul, his intellect and his 
spirit. The recovery of principles adequate to theory and practice will be sought and 
interpreted with respect to the appropriate realms of being and experience. 

3 semester hours 
Ph 145 Philosophy of Order 

An examination of some fundamental and representative types of order, their dis- 
covery and articulation in the history of mankind, for example, cosmological order 
and its embracing, pragmatic significance for orientation in the world; anthropological 
order and its proper formation in philosophy; historical order and its function with 
respect to civilization. 3 semester hours 

Ph 146 Problems of Empiricism 

An examination of some of the problems attendant upon the doctrine that the senses 
afford complete and final intelligence of natural reality. 3 semester hours 

Ph 147 Scepticism 

An examination of the major writings on Scepticism from Empiricus to the present 
day. 3 semester hours 



Ph 148 Wittgenstein 

A detailed study of Ludwig Wittgenstein's TractatusLogico-Philosophicus and his 

Philosophical Investigations with a special concern for the connection between these 

two works. 3 semester hours 

Ph 149 Marxism 

An analysis of Marxism through the writing of the early and late Marx. Emphasis 
will be placed on freedom, man and the State. During the course we shall consider 
ideas from the underground, i.e., Soviet intellectual opposition. 3 semester hours 

Ph 151 Philosophical Psychology 

A philosophical study of human experience respecting both science and founda- 
tions. Due attentiveness is given to the "Psyche" in its locus, the "Body" and the 
world as locus of "Psyche" and "Body". 3 semester hours 

Ph 157 Modern Humanism 

A study of the idea of the human person as developed in representative philosophers 
of classical antiquity, the Middle Ages, the Renaissance, the Modern and the Post- 
Modern world. 3 semester hours 

Ph 158 Comparative Philosophy & Culture East & West 

An examination of the relationship between philosophy and culture from the per- 
spective of the historical destiny of mankind. A comparative study of the three great 
traditions of life and thought— namely, the Western, the Chinese, and the Indian— will 
be made through both the critical and historical approach. 3 semester hours 

Ph 160 Contemporary Problems in Philosophy 

An effort to bring the insights and methods of classical philosophy to bear on 
problems apparently peculiar to our age— drugs, the draft, pornography, ESP— to illus- 
trate the perennial relevance of systematic investigation. 3 semester hours 

Ph 161 Phenomenology 

An introduction to the Phenomenological Movement, its origins and development. 
Special attention will be paid to selected texts of Husserl, Heidegger, and Merleau- 
Ponty. 3 semester hours 

Ph 162 Analytic Philosophy 

An introduction to the thought and the methodology of contemporary philosophers 
who, on account of their having taken the linguistic turn, are loosely grouped together 
as analysts. Selected age-old problems, such as truth, values, and the possibility of 
religious knowledge, will be discussed in the context of the writings of Russell, Carnap, 
Wittgenstein, Quine et al. 3 semester hours 

Ph 164 Philosophical Theories of Pleasure and Pain 

The goal of this course is to acquaint the student with the great variety of philo- 
sophical attempts to make definitive statements about the roles of pleasure and 
pain in human experience. Readings will be drawn from the works of philosophical 
authors both ancient and modern, and as well from the works of certain modern short 
story writers. 3 semester hours 

Ph 183 Ethical Theories 

An examination of systems and methods of classical and contemporary moral 
philosophy with emphasis on the philosopher's notion of what a person is and what he 
ought to be or become. 3 semester hours 

Ph 184 Contemporary Moral Problems 

Moral philosophy, methods and systems are applied to current ethical problems. 

3 semester hours 



Ph 185 Philosophy of Literature 

An examination of the philosophy "of" literature (the general nature of poetry 
and prose) and philosophy "in" literature (specific works that harbor philosophical 
ideas). 3 semester hours 

Ph 186 Philosophy of Science 

An analysis and an inquiry into the principles, the methods and the facts of 
sciences as they are presented in the works of past and contemporary philosophers 
and scientists. 3 semester hours 

Ph 187 Philosophy of Religion 

An inquiry into the nature of religion in general from the philosophical point of 
view, i.e. an inquiry employing the tools of critical analysis and evaluation without a 
predisposition to defend or reject the claims of any particular religion. 3 semester hours 
Ph 188 Social and Political Philosophy 

An analysis of the writings of leading social and political thinkers, with special 
consideration of the movements of protest and dissent. 3 semester hours 

Ph 188.1 Philosophy of the Social Sciences 

A critical study of the foundation, origin and experiential range of the social 
sciences; the dimensions of appropriate methodology and adequate theory, facts and 
values, science and ideology are to be examined with respect to the concrete subject 
matter, namely, of history, psychology, sociology, political sicence and economics. 

3 semester hours 
Ph 189 Philosophy of Law 

An examination of the major questions of legal philosophy; the nature of legal 
rights and legal duties, the definition of law, and the grounds of legal authority. 

3 semester hours 
Ph 192 Organicism and Existentialism 

A comparative study of two of the main streams in contemporary philosophy with 
a view to their possible synthesis. The basic writings of Whitehead and Heidegger as 
representing respectively the organismic and the existential position will be critically 
examined and evaluated. The question of Being will be raised in relation to the mean- 
ing of life, civilization and the world history of philosophy. 3 semester hours 
Ph 193 Philosophy of History 

A investigation into the philosophical principles, historical methods and their 
interrelations. 3 semester hours 

Ph 194 American Philosophy 

The origin and development of the American philosophical tradition and its cul- 
mination. in Pragmatism. The relation of Philosophical ideas in America to literature, 
religion and politics. Major emphasis is given to the writings of Jonathan Edwards, 
Ralph Waldo Emerson, Charles Sanders Peirce, William James and John Dewey. 

3 semester hours 
Ph 195 19th Century Philosophy 

This course is a study of the representative philosophers of the nineteenth century 
— notably Kant, Fichte, Schelling, Hegel, Schleiermacher, Schopenhauer, Nietzsche, 
Kierkegaard and Marx. 3 semester hours 

Ph 196 British Philosophy Since 1900 

A consideration of the analytic tradition in Great Britain in its historical relations 
to other philosophies, ancient and modern. 3 semester hours 

Ph 197 Social and Business Ethics 

An examination and analysis of the moral relations resulting from man's social nature. 
A study of problems in business ethics: relation between employer and company, adver- 
tising, pricing, competition, unions, ecology/energy, relation between business and the 
social order. 3 semester hours 




Professors: Hadjimichael, McElaney 

Associate Professors: Harms, Khadjavi, Meli, Newton (Chairman), Zabinski 

The science of physics is concerned principally with matter and energy, the nature 
of each, and with their interactions. It is the fundamental science for most branches of 
engineering and has innumerable applications in medicine, industry and everyday life. 
The objectives of the Department of Physics are: 1. to impart knowledge of the general 
principles of physical science and to show applications to human problems; 2. to train 
the student in logical and accurate methods of observation, measurement and analysis; 
3. to provide adequate training in the fundamentals of physics as a basis for medical, 
engineering and other courses of study; 4. to encourage those students with exceptional 
aptitude to pursue graduate work in physics. 

There is a laboratory in the appropriate matter of each of the four years carrying 
1 semester hour of credit each semester. 

Ps 15 General College Physics I 

Mechanics and Heat for students whose field of concentration will be Physics, 
Mathematics or Chemistry. 

An introductory course. Rigorous mathematical derivations are used freely, but 
the methods of calculus are indicated only occasionally. A study of- velocity and ac- 
celeration, Newton's Laws of Motion, work, energy, power, momentum, torque, vibratory 
motion, elastic properties of solids, fluids at rest and in motion, properties of gases; 
measurement and transfer of heat, elementary thermodynamics. 3 semester hours 

Ps 16 General College Physics II 

Electricity, Light> and Sound. 

A continuation of Physics 15. 

A study of magnetism and electronics, simple electric circuits, electrical instru- 
ments, generators and motors, the principles of the vacuum tube, characteristics of 
wave motion, light and illumination, reflection, refraction, interference, and polarization 
of light, color and the spectrum; production and detection of sound waves. 

3 semester hours 

Ps 83 General College Physics and Topics in Biophysics 

Mechanics, heat and thermodynamics, wave motion and sound for premedical 

The fundamentals of each major area are treated rigorously, using calculus through- 
out. Following the study of basic theory in each major area the application of their 
theory to biological subject matter is studied as a biophysics topic. A study of velocity 
and acceleration, Newton's Laws of Motion, work energy, power, momentum, torque, 
vibratory motion, elastic properties of solids, biophysics of muscle, elasticity and break- 
ing strength of bones; properties of gases, measurement and transfer of heat, elemen- 
tary thermodynamics, bioenergetics; mechanical waves, sound as a mechanical wave in 
an elastic medium, sound and ultrasound in diagnosis and therapy. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 

Ps 84 General College Physics and Topics in Biophysics 

Light, electricity and magnetism, and nucleonics. 

A continuation of Ps 83. 

A study of the nature of light, reflection, refraction, diffraction, and polarization 
of light; electrostatics, DC circuits, magnetic forces and fields, electromagnetic induc- 
tion, AC circuits, electrical instruments, generators and motors, principle of the vacuum 
tube, bioelectric potentials in terms of active and passive transport; fundamental nu- 
clear reactions, and elementary particles, use of radioisotopes in biology and medicine. 

3 lectures, 1 laboratory period 4 semester hours 



Ps 85 Introduction to Astronomy I 

This course is intended primarily for the student who is not majoring in the physical 
sciences. In addition to the elements of modern astronomy, the course will discuss 
scientific methods and the philosophy of science. Topics to be discussed include: an 
historical introduction, celestial coordinates, telescopes, the sun, moon, planets, comets 
and meteors. 3 semester hours 

Ps 86 Introduction to Astronomy II 

Continuation of Physics 85 

Topics to be emphasized: stellar spectra, binary stars, galactic structure, star 
clusters, stellar populations, stellar evolution, and cosmological models. 

3 semester hours 

Ps 87-88 Oceanography I & II 

This course focuses on a study of the nature and behavior of the oceans of the 
earth. Emphasis is placed on the consideration of the interaction of the oceans with 
the rest of he environment. Related matters in the field of geology and meterology 
will be discussed. The course is designed primarily for students not majoring in science. 

6 semester hours 

Ps 89-90 Physical Geology I & II 

The purpose of this course is to study the constant geological processes that 
establish and condition our environment. Topics will include the identification of sedi- 
mentary, metamorphic, and igneous rocks, their formation and mineral content and the 
effects of gratiation. At least one field trip each semester will be required. Topics will 
include the weathering effects of wind and climatic actions on rocks. Also, earthquakes, 
volcanoes, and mountains will be discussed. 6 semester hours 

Ps 93-94 Science of the Earth 

The first semester of this course views the earth and its physical environment, its 
growth and its structure, and the resources it has given us. The second semester looks 
more specifically at some of the problems we produce for our environment: declining 
sources of energy, problems of pollution, and of transportation. This course is designed 
for the non-science major. 6 semester hours 

Ps 122 Geometrical and Physical Optics 

The nature and propagation of light, the laws of reflection and refraction, refraction 
and reflection at spherical surfaces, lenses and lens abberations, optical instruments, 
interference, diffraction, resolving power, polarization, line spectra, thermal radiation, 
photometry and color. 3 semester hours 

Ps 126 Mechanics and Properties of Matter I 

Kinematics; force and motions of particles; work and energy of particles; Newton's 
Law of Gravitation and some of its consequences; free and forced harmonic oscillations. 

4 semester hours 

Ps 127 Mechanics and Properties of Matter II 

Translational and rotational motion of rigid bodies; properties of solids and liquids; 
statics; wave motion. 3 semester hours 

Ps 141 Thermodynamics 

Temperature scales and thermodynamic systems; Carnot cycle; absolute tempera- 
ture; entropy. The Laws of Thermodynamics; chemical, electric, and magnetic systems; 



kinetic theory of ideal gases; distribution of molecular velocities; the Maxwell-Boltz- 
mann statistics; applications of the Boltzmann statistics; quantum statistics. 

3 semester hours 

Ps 171 Electricity and Magnetism I 

The laws of electrostatics and concepts of field intensity and potential; the derivation 
of Gauss' law and its application; dipoles, condensers and the energy of charged 
systems. Laplace's equation; magnetostatics and magnetic instrument. Vector opera- 
tion; Ampere's law; galvanometers. Alternating currents and electromagnetic induction; 
inductively coupled circuits. 3 semester hours 

Ps 172 Electricity and Magnetism II 

Electric and magnetic fields in matter; solutions to Laplace's equation and the 
boundary value problems. Maxwell's equations and electromagnetic radiation; 
relativistic transformation of fields; polarization and the Zeeman effect. Electrical 
conduction in gases and plasmas. An introduction to the study of x-radiation and 
electron diffraction. 3 semester hours 

Ps 185 Atomic Physics 

Fundamentals of atomic and molecular structure; photo electric effect; special 

relativity; black body radiation; Bohr Theory; optical spectra; Compton Effect and 

x-rays: introduction to quantum mechanics. 4 semester hours 

Ps 186 Nuclear Physics 

Fundamentals of nuclear structure; alpha and gamma emission; beta decay; 
nuclear masses and spins; particle accelerators and detection devices; nuclear fission 
and fusion. 3 semester hours 

Ps 188 Quantum Mechanics 

This course is to introduce the student to the physical concepts and mathematical 
formulations of nonrelativistic quantum mechanics. Topics to be discussed will include: 
the Schrodinger wave equation, Fourier techniques and expectation values, operator 
formalism, angular momentum, central forces, matrix representations, and approxima- 
tion methods. 

Prerequisites: classical mechanics, atomic physics, advanced calculus, and differ- 
ential equations. 4 semester hours 

Ps 191-192 Physics Seminar 

Designed for those students who intend to do graduate work in Physics, the 
seminar provides an opportunity for intensive investigation of selected topics at an 
advanced mathematical level. Participation in and credit for the seminar will be allowed 
only to those students selected by the faculty with the consent of the Dean. 


Eng 111 Statics 

Fundamentals of mechanics. Elements of vector algebra; equations of equilibrium 

for stationary systems, analysis of trusses, friction and distributed forces. Vector 

methods are used. 3 semester hours 



Eng 112 Dynamics 

Basic principles of kinematics and kinetics of rigid bodies utilizing vector methods. 
Application to engineering problems. Topics covered include work and energy, impulse 
and momentum, curvilinear motion, plane motion, rigid body motion in three dimen- 
sions, mechanical vibrations. 3 semester hours 

Eng 130 Introduction to Engineering 

Introduction to the engineering profession. Analysis of current engineering prob- 
lems including study of fundamental concepts: conservation laws, engineering design 
graphics, engineering calculation methods, computer programming and applications. 

3 semester hours 


Professor: Donnarumma 

Associate Professors: Dew, Felicetti 

Assistant Professors: Greenberg, Katz (Chairman) 

Instructor: Cassidy 

A major in Politics shall constitute 30 credits: 6 at the lower division level (Po 10 
and Po 11) and 24 at the upper division level. Each student must take two courses in each 
of the following fields in order to fulfill the requirements of the major: American Gov- 
ernment and Polities', Political Theory/Methodology, and Comparative Politics/Interna- 
tional Relations. 

Po 10 Introduction to Comparative Politics 

The concepts and dynamics of politics as "the master science." Analyses of con- 
flict and government in various political systems: local, national, and international. 

3 semester hours 

Po 11 Introduction to American Politics 

An examination of the American political system and the American political cul- 
ture; consideration of the major political institutions in relation to policy perspectives; 
an examination of the ability of the political system to deal with societal problems; 
proposals for reform of the political system will be analyzed. 3 semesfer hours 

Po 107 American Law and Social Responsibility 

A study of the foundations of modern jurisprudence, dealing with the theories and 
systems of law; the forms and methods of trials, and law in the modern world and 
societal response. 3 semesfer hours 

Po 108 State Politics 

A study of state constitutions and powers; branches of the political edifice and the 
attendant bureaucracy including its dynamism. The problems of finances and budget 
are considered with some concern of the effect upon county and local government. 
Law enforcement a*nd other selected problems and functions are included. 

3 semester hours 



Po 111 Western Political Thought I 

Political theory from Plato to Locke. Plato, Aristotle and the Epicureans. The 
Stoics and the law of nature. Early Christian political ideas: Ambrose; Augustine and 
Gregory. The Roman lawyers. Church and state in the feudal regime; Aquinas and 
Dante. The conciliar theory, Machiavelli and the Reformers. English political theory in 
the seventeenth century: Hooker, Coke and Hobbes. 3 semester hours 

Po 112 Western Political Thought II 

Political theory from Locke to the present. Locke and the "Glorious Revolution." 
French political thought and the Revolution: Montesquieu, Voltaire, and Rousseau. 
Hume and his destruction of the natural law; Burke and tradition; Hegel and his dia- 
lectic; liberalism; utilitarianism; Mill and a modernized liberalism; Marx and dialectical 
materialism; Modern communism, fascism and socialism. 3 semester hours 

Po 116 Utopian Politics 

A consideration of those movements and thinkers who have rejected the major forms 
of government in the modern world: democracy because it creates economic inequality 
and communism because it is usually oppressive. The course will be concerned with the 
attempts that have been made to create alternatives to these systems. The major theme 
will be the attempt to discover a true relationship between authentic man and govern- 

The more recent expressions of this theme will be considered first: the New Left, the 
"counter-culture" including communes, and the Libertarian movement on the Right. The 
origins of these movements will then be traced to Anarchism which will also be a major 
topic of the course. Mao's China will be studied in regard to the uniqueness of its social 
structure and values. The ideas of Rousseau will be treated extensively as forerunners of 
the above movements. There will be a section on the relationship between Christian 
radicalism and the major elements of the course. 3 semester hours 

Po 118 American Political Thought 

To be considered are the philosophical roots of American political thought and 
the influence of the American revolutionaries, constitution-makers, Federalists, Jeffer- 
sonians, Jacksonians, Tocqueville, Civil War-makers, examiners of the welfare state, 
pragmatists and new frontiersmen on the contemporary American mind and institu- 
tions. Challenges and reform of the American political system will also be treated 
within the scope of political science through an application of the concepts of human 
nature, idealism, constitutional power and nationalism. 3 semester hours 

Po 120 European Politics 

An analysis of the political institutions and dynamics of Great Britain, France, 
West Germany, Italy and the Soviet Union; the relationship between the political cul- 
ture and the political system will be emphasized; foreign policies of the various nations 
as well as prospects for- regional integration will be analyzed. 3 semester hours 

Po 123 Modern Political Ideologies 

An examination of the prevailing political belief systems in the modern world. 
Contemporary theories of democracy will be analyzed with special reference to the 
question of democracy's ability to deal with the problems of American society. Marxism 
will be explored in terms of the political and economic ideas of Marx and Engels as 
well as the modifications made in their system by Lenin and Mao Tse-tung. The basic 
concepts ol fascism will be discussed and an analysis will be made of the meaning of 
totalitarianism. 3 semester hours 

Po 131-132 Rise and Fall of the British Empire 

cf. Hi 131-132. 6 semesfer hours 

Po 141 Political Development: Theory and Problems 

Principles of comparative political analysis. Theories of socio-economic and politi- 



cal change. Illustrative cases of historical and contemporary societies in transition. 
Problems of ideology, nationalism, anomic violence, militarism, innovation, technological 
elitism, and revolution. Methods of economic and political planning. Community devel- 
opment. 3 semester hours 

Po 142 Political Development: Latin America 

Shared traditions and problems; geographic and socio-economic conditions: parties, 
groups and governmental processes. A survey of the political dynamics and develop- 
ment problems in Mexico, Guatemala, Cuba, the Dominican Republic. Peru. Bolivia, 
Chile, Argentina and Brazil. 3 semester hoars 

Po 145 The Major Powers of Asia 

An analysis of the institutions and dynamics of China, Japan, India and Pakistan; 
the relationship between the political culture and the political system will be empha- 
sized; the different paths towards modernization taken by each will be analyzed; foreign 
policies of each of the nations will be discussed. 3 semester hours 

Po 146 Seminar on China 

An examination of the major problems of contemporary Chinese society with a 
particular emphasis on political socialization and the Chinese political culture and the 
role(s) of such groups as students, peasants, women, etc. The seminar will attempt 
to focus on these problems through an analysis of political philosophy, short stories, 
novels, plays and biographies, both by Chinese writers and western scholars and 
observers. 3 semester hours 

Po 147 World Politics 

Survey of principles, problems and practices in recent diplomatic history, and 
contemporaneous with course. Factors involved in promoting international conflict or 
cooperation. 3 semester hours 

Po 148 United States Foreign Policy 

Dynamics of decision-making from World War II to the present. Institutions of 
foreign policy-making: Departments of State and Defense, CIA, Congress, National 
Security Council, the press, interest groups and public opinion. Problems of nuclear 
strategy, economic and military aid, international trade, etc. Area-by-area survey of 
recent current policies and commitments. 3 semester hours 

Po 150 Urban Politics 

Structures and processes of urban politics will be examined. The major participants 
and policy areas of urban political processes will be considered. The evolution of urban 
areas will be set in historical perspective. Major contemporary problems will be dis- 
cussed and alternative solutions will be analyzed. 3 semester hours 

Po 155 Public Administration 

The course will focus on the role of the bureaucracy within the political process. 
The problems of efficiency and accountability will be examined. The classic models of 
bureaucratic organization and function will be studies in juxtaposition to the reality of 
bureaucratic operation. Proposed reforms will be analyzed in order to determine the 
viability of change. 3 semester hours 

Po 161 The American Presidency 

A study of the role of the President in the political system. The origins, qualifications 
and limitations of office will be considered as the President functions as Chief Exe- 
cutive, legislative leader and link with the Courts. The obtaining of presidential powers, 
his roles as party leader and politician are also examined as a means of evaluating 
presidential achievement of domestic and foreign policy goals. Questions of reform are 
also reviewed. 3 semester hours 



Po 162 United States Congress 

A study of Congress within the context of the political system and an analysis of 
its constitutional powers; historical development; processes of recruitment; formal organ- 
ization; committee system; social make-up; folkways; political leaders; constituency 
and interest group influences as well as consideration of its domestic and foreign 
policy outputs. Chances for reform and evolution will be considered. 

3 semester hours 
Po 163 The Supreme Court and Constitutional Law 

Judicial systems. Institutional aspects. The Federal Courts and the Law. Judicial 
decision-making procedure. The Justices of the Supreme Court. The Supreme Court 
and: the Federal System; the powers of Congress and the President; Economic Regula- 
tion; Political and Civil Rights; Freedom of Speech, Press, Assembly and Religion; Com- 
munism, National Security and Individual Freedom; Race Discrimination and Equal 
Protection of Laws; Criminal Procedure; Civil Liberties and the Administrative Processes. 

3 semester hours 
Po 165 Establishment Politics: Parties, Groups and Socialization 

A study of the informal processes of working through the American political sys- 
tem. This includes a contrast between radical perspectives and the ways in which 
Americans are ordinarily socialized to work through the two-party system and interest 
groups. Heavy concentration is placed on the political party system in the United 
States. 3 semesfer hours 

Po 166 Private Power and Public Policy 

An examination of some of the major policy problems facing American society 
today: poverty, pollution, the medical care system and the military-industrial complex. 
The causes of these problems will be discussed particularly in terms of the influence 
of private economic power and especially large corporations. Finally, an analysis will 
be made of the policies formulated by the federal government in response to these 
questions. 3 semesfer hours 

Po 190 Congressional Intern Honors Program 
Po 191 Executive Intern Honors Program 
Po 195 Political Socialization 

An examination of the origins and developmental aspects of political beliefs, attitudes 
and ideologies. The course will focus on both the theories and processes of political 
learning and how orientations acquired during the life cycle vary under different cultural 
conditions. Special emphasis will be given to assessing the influence of socializing agen- 
cies such as the family, schools, peers and mass media on political learning and the effect 
of the socialization process on the stability of the political system. 3 semester hours 
Po 197 Washington Semester: Selected Topics 
Po 199 Senior Research Seminar 3 semesfer hours 


Professors: Boitano, Braginsky, McGrath, Salafia (Chairman) 
Associate Professors: Gardner, McCarthy 
Assistant Professors: Smith, Worden 

The department of Psychology has set the following objectives for the department, 
in order of priority: 1. to educate and train qualified students who desire a quality 
and basic scientific undergraduate program as serious majors in psychology with a 
goal of entering into professional graduate study (M.A. and/or Ph.D.) in a graduate 
department of psychology or neurosciences; 2. to educate and train qualified students 
who desire a quality and basic scientific undergraduate program as serious majors in 
psychology with a goal of entering into a graduate school of education, sociology, 
criminology, law, business (personnel, public relations, sales), public health, mental 
retardation, ecology, addiction, day-care center administration, rehabilitation counsel- 



ing, hospital management, etc.; 3. to educate and train qualified students who desire a 
quality and basic scientific undergraduate program as serious majors in psychology with a 
goal to entry into a worthwhile career immediately after their college education in industry 
or government, especially in such areas as welfare, employment and unemployment, 
hotel management, public polling firms, fund raising organizations, teaching in private 
schools and community colleges, careers with the Court and penal systems, such as 
probation officers and prison management administrators, recreational centers and, 
perhaps and by no means least, education for marriage, family and community commit- 
ment in their personal lives as citizens with values and understanding in a democratic 
culture. 4. The Psychology Department also set as one of its objectives the presentation of 
significant background courses for the student who wishes to broaden his cultural and 
humanities orientation through a deeper knowledge of the human personality as a 
supplement to his major field of concentration in order that he might have a richer 
understanding of human behavior. 

Psychology majors must obtain at least 24 upper division credits in Psychology. 
Required courses are: General Psychology I and II, Statistics, History of Psychology, 
and two Advanced Laboratory sequences. All students majoring in psychology must 
have at least a full year of college mathematics (Ma 13, 14) and should fulfill their 
science requirements in Biology for Psychology Majors (Bi 83, 84). 

A student wishing to take any Psychology course without first having fulfilled 
the basic course General Psychology I and II (Psy 11-12) must have the approval of 
the Chairman of the Department of Psychology. 

There are three different curricular approaches open to Psychology Majors. Two 
of them begin in Freshman year, A.B. and B:S., and the third in Sophomore year (A.B.). 
Two semesters of Chemistry and two semesters of Physics are required for the B.S. 
program. Obviously, quality of program can be best fulfilled if the student begins his 
major in Freshman year. 

Psy 11-12 General Psychology I & II 

This full year course, restricted to majors in psychology, is designed to introduce 
the student to the broad field of psychology and its scientific base. The first semester 
will cover an orientation to psychology in the areas of sensation, perception, memory, 
learning, and motivation. The second semester will be an introduction to the clinical 
and social areas of psychology. 

6 semester hours 
Psy 13-14 Introduction to Psychology I & II 

An extensive introduction to the field of modern psychology for the non-psychology 
major, with the view to further liberalizing and humanizing the student through a 
knowledge of scientific psychology. Sensation and perception, learning theory, moti- 
vation, mental health, psychotherapy are the major areas of content. 

6 semester hours 
Psy 15 Introduction to Psychology 

A one-semester course designed to acquaint the student with the fundamentals 
of conditioning, perception, memory, heredity, and maturation, intelligence, moti- 
vation, emotion and selected topics in abnormal psychology. Essentially, it is an experi- 
mentally oriented course with a smattering of clinical psychology. 

3 semester hours 
Psy 101 Psychological Statistics I: Basic Statistics 

This is an introductory course in statistical methodology and analysis as applied 
to modern psychology. It treats descriptive approaches to data, measures of central 
tendency, dispersion and relative position. Also included are correlational analysis, 
prediction, regression, sampling theory and tests of significance 6oth parametric anl 
non-parametric. 3 semester hours 

Psy 102 Psychological Statistics II: Experimental Design 

This is an advanced course in inferential statistics. Its purpose is to extend the 
student's abilities in the design and analysis of psychological experiments. Heavy em- 
phasis will be given to the use of factorial analysis of variance, analysis of covariance, 
and non-parametric tests of significance. The course will include discussions on the use 
of hypotheses, theories, measurement, control, and the logical bases of experimental 
inference. 3 semester hours 



Psy 112 Testing in Industrial Psychology 

A psychometric consideration of industrial psychology. Testing principles are seen in 
their relationship to screening, training, evaluation, motivation, job satisfaction, morale, 
and supervision. Emphasis is placed on test construction and validation. 

3 semester hours 

Psy 121 History and Systems Psychology 

The aim of this course is to introduce the student to the patterns of thinking 
throughout early and modern history which have had their influence on the development 
of contemporary psychology. The student will be acquainted with past and present 
systems and theories of psychology, with emphasis being placed on the impact of 
modern science in changing prevailing modes of thought. 3 semester hours 

Psy 148 Social Psychology 

A study of the individual in social situations. Emphasis on crowds and crowd be- 
havior, social movements, public opinion, propaganda, customs, conventions and other 
factors that stimulate and control social behavior. 3 semester hours 

Psy 149 Advanced Lab - Social Psychology 

Course designed for students interested in conducting research projects in the area 
of social psychology. Seminars will be devoted to planning research strategy and design, 
as well as the issues and problems that arise while conducting the study, analyzing and 
interpreting the data. 

Prerequisites: Psy 11-12; Psy 101-102; Psy 148 4 semester hours 

Psy 151A Abnormal Psychology 

This course introduces the psychology major to the field ot abnormal behavior. 
The classic behavior patterns in the classification system are presented. The possible 
causes and remediation of such are discussed. 

Prerequisite: Psy 163A 3 semester hours 

Psy151B Abnormal Psychology 

This course is open to non-psychology majors and introduces the student to the 
etiology, development and psychotherapy of mental health. This course is less 
scientific and more humanistic than Psy 151A. 

3 semester hours 

Psy 161 Physiological Psychology — Independent Study 

A one semester introduction to brain-behavior relationships, emphasizing the 
rudiments of neurophysiology, neuroanatomy, and neuropsychology. The latter includes 
the neural bases of aggression, sex, food and water consumption, fear, learning and 
memory. A Personalized System of Instruction (PSI) course in which the student's 
progress is measured by self-paced unit-mastery tests. 3 semester hours 

Psy 163A Human Development 

A developmental psychology approach to the growth of the individual from birth 
to old age, tracing motor, perceptual, language, cognitive, and emotional growth. The 
emphasis will be on normal development. Restricted to Psychology Majors. 

3 semester hours 

Psy 163B Human Development 

A developmental psychology approach to the growth of the individual from birth 
to old age, tracing motor, perceptual, language, cognitive, and emotional growth. 
The emphasis will be on normal development . Open elective for non-psychology majors. 

3 semesfer hours 
Psy 165 Learning and Memory 

The purpose of this course is to present the student with a basic understanding of 
principles of learning and memory. The course begins with a consideration of definitions; 
research methods and problems in the investigation of conditioning, reinforcement, 
extinction, generalization, discrimination, language learning, etc., followed by a 
critical analysis of the major theories of learning from Thorndike to the present. The 



course concludes with an attempt at synthesis, with special reference to applications 
of learning theory in such diverse areas as education, therapy, and cultural design. 

3 semester hours 

Psy 166 Advanced Lab - Learning and Memory 

This course allows the student to become familiar with basic methods and procedures 
for the conduct of research in learning and memory. It begins with an introduction to 
animal and human research methods and procedures. Students will perform experi- 
ments in classical conditioning, operant conditioning, discrimination learning, verbal 
learning, etc. in both humans and infrahumans. The course concludes with a written 
and oral presentation of an original research design. The emphasis of the course is basic 
research in the psychological and physiological aspects learning and memory. 

Prerequisites: Psy 11-12; Psy 101-102; Psy 165 4 semester hours 

Psy 171 Advanced Lab - Physiological Psychology 

Essentially a technique-oriented course designed to give those students who are 
planning careers in neuropsychology training in the basic rudiments of small animal 
brain surgery. These include aspirated lesions, stereotaxic ablation procedures, pre- 
paration of electrodes and actual implantation for electrical brain stimulation and 
electrical recording, perfusion and brain extraction, histological techniques, and be- 
havioral measurement. A written mini-neuropsychology report is required in addition 
to the design of an original experiment. Two hours per week are spent in student- 
directed seminars devoted to an in-depth analysis of specific methodological areas. 

Prerequisites: Psy 11-12; Psy 101; Psy 161 4 semester hours 

Psy 172 Advanced Lab -Human Development 

This course is designed for students interested in conducting research projects in 
the area of human development. Seminars will be devoted to research design and pro- 
cedures, as well as discussions of problems encountered in gathering, analyzing and 
interpreting data for the studies. 

Each student will be required to design a study and collect at least pilot data. 

Prerequisites: Psy 11-12; Psy 101-102; Psy 163A 4 semester hours 

Psy 180 Perception and Cognition 

A consideration of sensation and sensory processes will precede an extensive 
coverage of perception and information processing with emphasis on human experi- 
mental data. The nature of perception, neuro-psychological substrates of perception, 
and the development of perception in the individual will be discussed. Closely inte- 
grated will be a consideration of cognition, including language, ideation, problem- 
solving and other higher mental processes. 

Prerequisites: Psy 11-12 3 semester hours 

Psy 181 Advanced Lab - Perception and Cognition 

Students will plan, conduct, and write in journal format several experiments 
dealing with any of a variety of perceptual and cognitive phenomena. Emphasis will 
be on research design, control of relevant variables, and concise scientific writing. 

Prerequisites: Psy 11-12; Psy 101-102; Psy 180 4 semester hours 

Psy 182 Introduction to Clinical Psychology 

This course is intended to be a serious introduction to the theories, phenomena, and 
data of clinical psychology. Major areas of study are: history and models of intervention, 
clinical assessment (interview & testing), and major theories and models of 

Prerequisites: Psy 11-12; Psy 163; Psy 151 3 semester hours 



Psy 184 Theories of Personality 

The content of the course will be an advanced presentation, analysis, and evalua- 
tion of theories of personality from Freud through Skinner The purpose of such a 
course is not only one of theoretical enrichment and history, but is intended to broaden 
the student's understanding of the normal human personality in terms of theoretical 
structure, function and dynamics. 3 semester hours 

Psy 185 Advanced Lab - Clinical Psychology 

This course is designed to give the student an opportunity to learn about and 
conduct research in an area related to Clinical Psychology. All students are expected 
to complete and write an independent clinical research project. 

Prerequisites: Psy 11-12; Psy 101-102; Psy 151A; Psy 184 4 semester hours 

Psy 186 Group Dynamics 

This course is designed to give the student a basic knowledge of the most important 
theories and research on groups. There is an attempt to combine sociological and 
psychological perspectives in order to give a more integrated picture of the way groups 
function. It will also be possible for students to make use of experiential as well as 
classroom methods of learning. 

3 semester hours 

Psy 187 Community Psychology 

Focuses on a socio-psychological approach to issues in the community, i.e. mental 
health, crime, education. Covers the history and current developments in community 
mental health as well as theories of group and organizational dynamics as they relate 
to community mental health consultation. 3 semester hours 

Psy 188 Advanced Lab - Community Psychology 

An opportunity to apply the concepts learned in the Community Psychology course 
to a concrete work situation. This is accomplished by placing students in Community 
Agencies on a part-time basis, combined with supervision and discussion of different 

Prerequisites: Psy 11-12; Psy 101-102; Psy 184; Psy 187 

4 semester hours 

Psy 190 Drugs and Behavior 

A survey course discussing the psychopharmacological properties of the more 
significant drugs used for research and by society, in general. These include by class, 
alcohol and nicotine, the depressants and stimulants, the tranquilizers, the opium 
derivatives, and the halucinogenic compounds. Particular emphasis will be placed on 
the drugs' site of action in CNS as well as behavioral alteration in the controlled and 
non-controlled environment. 3 semester hours 

Psy 193 Environmental Psychology 

Course designed to explore the relationships between the psychological aspects of 
man and the environment in which he lives. Students will be involved in selecting, de- 
signing, and conducting a class research project in the realm of environmental psy- 
chology. Class material will consist of trying to assess the relevant parameters of the 
environment in addition to its effect upon man. 3 semester hours 

Psy 196A Honors Seminar in Clinical Psychology 

This course is intended for a small number of highly selected seniors to explore 
in depth specific topics of special interest. Independent readings and class discussion 
will be stressed. Experiential exposure to clinical practices is required by volunteer 
work during the year. 

Prerequisites: Psy 151A; Psy 163A; Psy 199 3 semester hours 



Psy 196B Honors Seminar in Experimental Psychology: Directed Self Study 

A selection of topics important in experimental psychology today will be explored 
by a limited number of advanced psychology students. Students will read extensively 
and deliver comprehensive oral and written reports on topics including learning, 
memory, sensation, perception, motivation, and cognition. 

Prerequisites: Psy 11-12; Psy 161 or 165 or 180 3 semester hours 

Psy 196C Honors Seminar in Social Psychology 

This course provides advanced students with the opportunity to be involved in 
research at a professional level. It will be open to a small number of students with the 
permission of the instructor. Independent readings and research work will be stressed 
with periodic seminar discussions. 

Prerequisites: Psy 101-102; Psy 148 3 semester hours 

Psy 198 Independent Study in Social Psychology and Personality 

This course is geared to a select number of students who are interested in research 
aspects of social psychology and personality. It is designed specifically for professional 
publication by the student of his independent research. 

Prerequisites: Psy 101-102; Psy 148 3 semester hours 

Psy 199 Theories in Psychotherapy 

The course will explore similarities and differences across a wide range of psycho- 
therapeutic endeavors by means of lectures, films, and tapes. Traditional psychoanalytic 
techniques and more recent innovations in behavior therapy, existential therapy, trans- 
actional analysis, and Gestalt therapy will be covered. 

Prerequisites: Psy 151A; Psy 163A 3 semester hours 


Associate Professors: Burns (Chairman), Caffrey, O'Callaghan 

Assistant Professors: Benney, Brackett, Humphrey, Thornburg, Yannarell 

Lecturer: Thiel 

The curriculum in religious studies provides in an academic context the critical 
methodologies by which the light of intelligence is focused upon what man has thought 
about God, faith, religious experience, etc., in order to impart to the student an 
appreciation of what religion has meant and continues to mean to mankind. The student, 
with or without a personal faith-commitment, has the opportunity to acquire an inner 
sympathy with what believing man has valued most highly. 

The courses offered in the Department of Religious Studies correspond to the 
educational development of students in three ways: 1. for the student of Liberal Arts 
who wishes to expand his experience of the humanities in the wisdom sciences by an 
investigation of the phenomena of religious experience and the study of religious 
beliefs, ideas, and values. 

2. for the student who wishes to supplement his education in an allied field of 
major concentration with a more extensive and specific understanding of the literature, 
history, or present experience of a religion or religions. 

3. for the student who wishes to pursue a major program, (a) as undergraduate 
preparation for a professional career (teaching, politics, business, journalism, art, etc.) 
wherein a knowledge of the intellectual and moral, personal and experiential, cultic, 
social and historical dimensions of religion and religious systems is of great value; 
(b) as a depth study of man's religious experience in its various forms in order to 
develop intelligently the best techniques and methods for coming to terms with ultimate 
questions of meaning in his own life; (c) as a program preliminary to graduate con- 
centration in the study of religion and theology; students in this category will receive 
supplementary attention from the Department. 



RS 10 Religious Studies 

An introduction to the scientific study of the total religious achievement of man. 
The meaning and end of religion, its dimensions and function in the life and history 
of the human race and of the individual. An analysis of man's religious faith, values 
and authentic religious experience, as evidenced in the scriptures, traditions, doctrines, 
and history of the great religions, in the light of the principles and methods of theology, 
hermeneutics, and various other disciplines of the humanities. 3 semester hours 

RS 15 The Scriptures as the Word of God 

Role of the Bible in Catholic Theology. The Inspiration, Inerrancy and Interpreta- 
tion of Scripture. God's redemptive plan for mankind. The Record of Revelation in the 
Old and New Testaments. The convergent themes of the Bible. Christianity and 
Judaism. Salvation accomplished by Christ. Origin, structure and characteristics of the 
quadriform Gospel. The teaching of the Epistles. Vatican ll's Dogmatic Constitution on 
Divine Revelation. 3 semester hours 

RS 25 The Church of Christ as the People of Cod 

An ecumenical study of the inner life of the Catholic Church. Her relationship to 
other world religious bodies, to American Prostestantism and the Democratic State. 
Vatican ll's Dogmatic Constitution on the Church. Her origin, structure, development 
in the New Testament. Her members lay and clerical. Eschatological nature of the 
church. 3 semester hours 

RS 100 The Protestant Reformation 

An examination of the background and development of men, ideas and movements 
characteristic of the 16th Century religious reform on the continent: Luther, Calvin, 
Zwingli, Bucer, Munzer, Menno Simons. Each man will be studied in his context to 
show how this affected his understanding and implementation of the Protestant idea. 

3 semester hours 
RS 101 Development of Christian Religious Thought 

Major trends in Christian thought from the early Church to the Renaissance. An 
analytical survey of the contributions of outstanding men, of the development of 
significant ideas and institutions from the patristic age, through the rise and decline of 
Scholasticism, to the Renaissance. 3 semester hours 

RS 102 The Principles of the Comparison of Religions 

A critical examination of the presuppositions, typology, classification and 
historical method of Van der Leeuw, Otto, Kristensen and Eliade. Historical texts will 
vary with each course but will include a major work from the Christian tradition and 
at least one from the other major world religions. 3 semesfer hours 

RS 103 Major Trends in Protestant Thought 

A historical and theological examination of major Protestant ideas from the Re- 
formation to the present. Moving from the context where these ideas emerged, study 
will focus on their development and expression in the changing context of succeeding 
periods, with reference to continuities and discontinuities. 3 semester hours 

RS 104 The American Religious Experience 

An examination of the development of Religion in America with particular attention 
to the historical interplay of ideology and environment. 3 semesfer hours 



RS 105 Protestant Theology in the Nineteenth Century 

A survey of the great thinkers of the Protestant tradition in the nineteenth century, 
with emphasis on major developments since the Reformation. 3 semester hours 

RS 106 Protestant Theology in the Twentieth Century 

An exploration of the major Protestant theological options of the twentieth century 
with an in-depth study of some particular instances of the information of the theological 
present from the past. 3 semester hours 

RS 107-108 Aspects of Jewish Theology 

A survey course, outlining the major trends within Jewish thinking, from the bibli- 
cal to the modern eras. The first section covers the period to 900; the second, from 900 
to 1900. 6 semester hours' 

RS 109 Contemporary Jewish Theology 

The thinking of contemporary Jewish theologians, including Martin Buber (Dia- 
logue), Mordecai Kaplan (Reconstructionism), Israel Salantar ("Mussar"), The Lubo- 
vitcher Rebbe (Hassiduth), Solomon Schechter (Conservative Judaism), Rabbi Kuk 
(Religious Zionism), Abraham Heschel (Religious Experience), Richard Rubenstein 
(Death of God). 3 semester hours 

RS 110 The Religion of the Semites 

An introduction to the civilization of the Ancient Near East. The course will 
utilize original texts in English translation, and contemporary material related to the 
history of Semitic religions. It will emphasize those ideas and institutions which formed 
the content of the biblical civilization. 3 semester hours 

RS 120 Puritanism in England and America 

An historical analysis of the Puritan "movement" with careful attention to char- 
acteristic men and ideas as these developed relative to prevailing cultural, political, and 
religious considerations. The intent of the course is to derive a more precise under- 
standing of the term "puritan" and to illustrate the complexity of the Puritan idea as 
it was elaborated in England and America. 3 semester hours 

RS 125 Contemporary Theology of Christian Man 

A critical examination of man's knowledge of his own nature and place in the 
world in the light of modern Christian thought. The systems of H. R. Niebuhr, G. Vann, 
P. Tillich, H. U. von Balthasar, J. Knox, and K. Rahner are examined and compared 
with a view to understanding their anthropological base. 3 semester hours 

RS 126 Contemporary Christology 

The mystery of Christ in contemporary thought. A survey of major trends in Christ- 
ology among modern theologians: Barth, Tillich, Bonhoeffer, Pannenberg, Rahner, 
Schillebeeckx, Hulsbosch, etc. 3 semester hours 



RS 132 Christian Existence 

The Christian understanding of man's existence, his purpose, his relationship to God, 
and to Christ as the dynamic center of Christian life. Consideration is given to methods of 
prayer and to the rules for discernment of God's will. 3 semester hours 

RS 133 New Directions in Christian Spirituality 

This course will discuss: (1) the "Jesus Movement" and the place of Jesus in the 
Christian life; (2) "Pentecostalism", the fastest growing movement in Christian 
Churches; and (3) contemporary interpretations of the "Sermon on the Mount", the 
spiritual Magna Charta of Christianity. 3 semester hours 

RS 134 Fundamentals of Christian Spirituality 

God's wise and living plan for man. The Christian's union with Christ and 
Christian perfection. The Spirit-inspired and Christlike life of filial love of God and 
fraternal love of man. Christian liberty, Conformity to the Divine Will, Abnegation 
and Asceticism. Meaning of sin. Prayer and Mysticism. 3 semester hours 

RS 135 The Spiritual Theology of the Parables 

The teaching and wisdom of Christ as contained in his parables: the primacy and 
centralityof love in the Christian life; hope and confidence; the goodness, compassion, 
mercy of God; the cost of discipleship; the tragedy of self-righteousness, etc. Of special 
concern is the application of the doctrine to contemporary man. 3 semester hours 

RS 136 Modern Atheism and the Problem of Belief 

An examination of the literature of contemporary atheism, agnosticism, ann- 
theism, "Death of God" theology and their 19th century sources. An indepth study of the 
20th century situation will analyze the modern varieties of unbelief and reflect on them 
in the light of Christian theology. 3 semester hours 

RS 137 Man and Sin 

A treatment of the nature of man: intelligence and freedom; the Divine plan for 
man, the supernatural order, man's final destiny; man's free choice and the nature of 
sin; original Justice and the Fall and effects thereof, will be treated in Scripture, 
tradition and modern theologians with reference to relevant problems in the modern 
world. 3 semester hours 

RS 138 The Problem of Cod 

An historical and systematic study of the Christian analysis of the problem of God: 
the Trinity of Persons and the Redemptive Incarnation. The development of Christian 
thought on God will be examined in the New Testament, the Fathers, medieval and 
modern times, and will be related to contemporary atheism and the future of Chris- 
tianity. 3 semester hours 

RS 139 The Theology of Teilhard de Chardin 

A study of the impact of the thought of Teilhard de Chardin on the theology of 
Man, Sin, and Grace. 3 semester hours 

RS 142 Marriage and the Family 

A study of marriage in Scripture and Christian tradition, as a secular reality and 
a saving mystery. A discussion of the basic obligations of husband and wife, sex and 
sanctity in marriage. The problems of Catholic marriage in a pluralistic society; the 
problems of contemporary family life. 3 semester hours 



RS 143 The Sacraments in Christian Life 

A study of the functiorl of the Sacraments as the source of Christian character, 
involvement and witness. Post-conciliar developments in the Liturgy and Sacraments 
will be related to current emphasis on the priesthood of the laity and the emerging role 
of the laity in the church. 3 semester hours 

RS 150 New Testament Questions Today 

A review of current discussions of New Testament matters: e.g., Jesus and the 
Dead Sea Scrolls; the consciousness of Jesus; the concept of Apostle; patterns of church 
order; marriage and divorce; the Eucharist; traditions about Jesus, inspiration, etc. The 
text of each subject will be examined in light of recent critical studies. 

3 semester hours 

RS 151 The Reinterpretation of the New Testament 

An introduction to the critical study of the NT. in which the methodologies of 
Literary, Form and Redaction Criticism will be explained. The varying N.T. titles for 
Jesus will be reviewed and compared with the original Jewish or Greek usage. The 
process of reinterpretation of Jesus in the N.T. will be reviewed in terms of the "New 
Hermeneutic". 3 semester hours 

RS 154 The Writings of Paul 

A study of the texts and recurring themes of the writings attributed to Paul. Particular 
emphasis will be on Paul's treatment of ethical situations, community and religious 
experience. 3 semester hours 

RS 157 The Good News of the Gospels 

The Gospels of Matthew, Mark, Luke, John will be studied according to the 
methodology of Redaction Criticism. The theological positions of early Christianity 
as represented in each writer will be examined and compared. 

3 semester hours 
RS 158 Writings of St. John 

A study of the text of the gospel and epistles attributed to John. Particular emphasis 
will be placed upon the recurring themes in these writings, the distinctive view of 
Christianity they represent, and the development of early Christianity to which they 
witness. 3 semester hours 

RS 160 Varieties in the Religious Experience 

A study of unusual forms of man's approach to the experience of numinous reality. 
Three areas will be examined in detail: theologies: — Shakers, Pentecostals, prophetic 
cults; fads:— Astrology and its background; the Occult. 3 semester hours 

RS 161 Prophetic Voices in Israel 

A study of the texts of the great prophets of the Old Testament. Examination of 
their historical, cultural, national and conceptual contexts. Impact of their message on 
their own times. The prophetic conscience and tradition in the early Christian com- 
munity. The transcendence of Prophetism and its relevance for today. 

3 semester hours 

RS 1 62 Key Themes of the Old Testament 

A survey of the major books of the Old Testament: Pentateuch, Prophetic and 
Wisdom literature, Psalms, Apocrypha and Midrashic texts, etc. Emphasis will be placed 
on the central thematic patterns and key concepts of the literature. 3 semester hours 



Rs 171 Catholic Theologians 

A lecture/reading course designed to place the student in the context of controversy 
within the Catholic Church. Problems of Church authority, new morality, belief, new 
liturgy, etc. are viewed as contemporary Catholic writers see and define them. The 
perspective of the course is to view Vatican II as the finalization of a theological 
revolution and to consider certain men as "interpreters" of the Magisterium as it is 
expressed in the Council; and certain others as structuring the "new future" of 
Roman Catholicism. 3 semester hours 

RS 172 American Catholic Theologians 

A lecture/reading course which is designed to give the student insight into the 
modern development of Catholic theology in America. Discussion/analysis covers the 
work of Gustav Weigel, John Courtney Murray, George Tavard, Frank Sheed, Walter 
Burghardt and Robley Whitson. An attempt is made to describe what is specifically 
American in terms of its origins and the present American cultural reality. 

3 semesfer hours 

RS 181 Modern Moral Problems 

A study of the fundamental concepts of moral theology, the properties of Christian 
morality, in terms of the major emphases of contemporary Christian thought. Specific 
reference will be made to more significant current problems: conscience and law, 
freedom and obligation, personalistic and existential ethics, and the conflict of values 
in pluralistic society. 3 semesfer hours 

RS 1 82 Theology of Peace 

A study of Christian thought on war and peace as it derives from the Old and New 
Testaments, Greek and Roman classical thought, the Fathers and Doctors of the Church, 
Vatican II and modern Popes, contemporary authorities (e.g., Bainton, Bennet, Reves, 
Ramsey, Zahn, Lens, etc.) 3 semester hours 

RS 1 84 Morality and Law 

A study of the relationship between law and morality, of rights and justice, with 
illustrative reference to special topics, e.g., racism, sexism, political, business, and com- 
munications ethics, etc. 3 semester hours 

RS 185 Theology of Revolution 

The question of the relevance of Jesus and Christianity for the contemporary 
problem of revolution involves necessarily the historical question of Jesus' relationship 
to the revolutionary currents of his day. The course will study the relationship of 
Jesus to the religious and political movements of his time, particularly the Zealots, 
from the perspective of a critical approach to the NT materials, and relate this to the 
recent literature on the "Theology of Revolution." 3 semester hours 



RS 186 Black Theology 

A survey of the origins and main directions of Black Theology in such writers as 
Cone, Cleage, M. Jones, W. Jones, Roberts, Washington. Black Theology as an out- 
standing example of current theologizing in the human experience of injustice and 
alienation and on the process of liberation. 3 semester hours 

RS 191-192 Contemporary Moral Problems I & II 

The moral/ethical questions which involve a significant, conflict of values in con- 
temporary pluralistic society will be examined with particular reference to the insights 
of Christian Moral Theology. RS 191 will examine the problematic of war, violence, 
civil disobedience, and some questions from biomedical ethics, such as euthanasia, 
genetic manipulation, etc. RS 192 will give special attention to sexual ethics, obscenity,, 
pornography, abortion, contraception, over-population, etc. 6 semester hours 

RS 1 98 Major Seminar 

This seminar course is an in-depth investigation of an individual man in an at- 
tempt to understand and organize his system, method, point of view and major con- 
cerns. 3 semesfer hours 


Associate Professor: Fay (Chairman) 

Assistant Professors; Anderson, Hodgson, Peloquin, Schlichting 

Lecturer: Metzoff 

The Department of Sociology concerns itself with: 

1. providing a superior undergraduate program for majors who wish to pursue 
graduate studies in Sociology; 

2. providing an interesting and stimulating liberal arts major that would be useful 
to people entering a wide variety of occupations; 

3. providing an opportunity for those majoring in other fields to acquaint them- 
selves with Sociology. 


1. Sociology majors must take a minimum of thirty (30) credits in Sociology, 
including So 11 and So 12. 

2. In addition, majors are required to take the six courses listed below. (Also listed 
are the semesters in which it is recommended that they be taken.) 

a. So 11 (Fall, fresh, or soph, year) 

b. So 12 (Spring, fresh, or soph, year) 



c. So 163 (Fall, soph, or jr. year) 

d. So 164 (Spring, soph, or jr. year) 

e. So 103 (Fall, jr. year) 

f. So 104 (Spring, jr. year) 


Most courses described here are open to-all without prerequisite. The exceptions 
are Soc 103, 104, 163, 164, 170, 171. 

So 11 General Sociology I 

An introductory analysis of the social nature of man and the forms of social behavior; 
the structure and function of social organizations and social systems. Particular appli- 
cation of these principles to human society. 3 semesfer hours 

So 12 Sociological Analysis of Contemporary Society 

An analysis of the major institutional organizations which have transformed and 
continue to transform America and the modern world: industrialization, urbanization, 
bureaucracy, the corporation, technology — and the effects of these trends in producing 
new personality types, mass society, unrestrained social change, and the population 
explosion. Purpose of the course is to provide a macro-sociological framework for 
both the sociology major and non-major: a framework in which micro-sociological 
analyses such as stratification and industrial sociology should make more sense. 

3 semester hours 

So 101 Sociological Statistics 

An introductory course in statistical methods with particular application to the 
field of sociological research. Includes the organization of data, measures of central 
tendency and variability, correlation methods, sources of sampling error, and tests of 
significance. 3 semester hours 

So 103 Sociological Theory I 

A study of the classical theorists in Sociology, with special emphasis on Marx, 
Durkherm, and Weber. 

Prerequisite: So 11 3 semester hours 

So 104 Sociological Theory II 

A study of contemporary theorists, with emphasis on Symbolic Interaction, 
"Functionalism and Critical Sociology. 

Prerequisite: So 11 3 semester hours 

So 111 Cultural Anthropology 

A non-historical consideration of one of the two principal divisions of anthropology. 
Focus of the course is on the concept of culture — its nature and structure, as well as 
the processes involved in its development, function, and change. Cross-cultural examina- 
tion of social institutions. Major anthropological theories relating to culture, society, 
and personality. 3 semester hours 

So 112 Culture and Personality 

An analysis of how people develop and sustain a self-concept. The relativity of 
"normal" character structure to particular cultural and social contexts is examined. 
Role and reference group theory, plus the importance of primary group belonging, 
is drawn upon to help explain individual motivation and attitudes. 

3 semester hours 

So 121 Sociology of Education 

An analysis of the connections between society and its educational institutions. 
Topics emphasized are (1) education and socialization of children; (2) education and 
quality of opportunity; (3) education as a profession. 3 semester hours 



So 131 Urban Sociology 

"The nature of the city" and growth of urbanization in the contemporary world. 
The Ecological approach and the use of demographic data in the analysis of modern 
urban communities. Social organization of metropolitan regions and the emergence of 
Urban-Suburban conflict. "Big city" politics, community-control, and regional govern- 
ment as dimensions of organization and disorganization in city life. 

City planning and urban development at local and national levels as efforts to 
solve the urban crisis. 3 semester hours 

So 132 American Communities 

A study of changes in American communities from preindustrial mercantile cities 
to modern industrial, urban and suburban centers of mass society. 

The classic American community studies, the "Chicago School," Middletown, 
Yankee City, working-class and middle-class suburbs, small towns and megalopolis wiU 
be analyzed in terms of changes in concepts of community, power structures, life- 
styles and personality types. 3 semester hours 

So 133 Mass Media and Human Communications 

This course deals with human communications in general with a specific emphasis 
on mass media. There are five major areas in the syllabus: 1) The function of commun- 
ication in society for the individual, the larger group and mass society; 2) A general 
look at theories of communication and the structure and function of mass communi- 
cation media; 3) Some understanding of and experience in selected methods of media 
research; 4) an in depth analysis of each of the media; and 5) a discussion of the 
uses of mass communications media and problems involved. 3 semester hours 

So 140 Sociology of Religion 

A combined theoretical and empirical treatment of the sociology of religion. The 
character of religious institutions. The relations of religious institutions with other 
institutions in society. The internal social structure of religious institutions. Particular 
attention will be given to the process of secularization in the modern world and the 
crisis this poses for traditional religion. 3 semester hours 

So 152 Sociology of the Family 

An analysis of the structure and function of the family system as a basic social 
institution. Attention to various forms of marital and familial behavior in America as 
compared to that of other cultures. The role of social change in family disorganization. 

3 semester hours 

So 153 Complex and Industrial Organization 

An analysis of formal and informal relationships in modern bureaucratic and 
industrial organizations. The changing meaning of work and the problems of alienation 
will be examined as well as the changing occupational roles in corporations, govern- 
ment and educational institutions. 

Emphasis on Trade Unions in America as bureaucratized, counter-bureaucracies 
and the emergence of the new middle class worker. Possibility of individual freedom 
in organizational society. 3 semester hours 

So 161 Social Stratification 

The study of social inequality as a central' fact of all social life: Some attention 
is given to comparisons among various societies, but the course's focus is on the 
American class structures. Likewise, although methodological issues are dealt with, 
theoretical problems receive the greatest emphasis. 

Prerequisite: So 11 3 semester hours 

So 162 Social Change and Social Movements 

A course on patterns and factors underlying social change in contemporary 
socjety. Emphasis is placed on relating four major theories of Social Change — Cyclical, 



Evolutionary, Functionalist and Conflict — to current concepts of violence and non- 
violence in social movements (Political Movements: Student, Black and Women's 
Movements). 3 semester hours 

So 163 Research Methods I: Research Design 

A study of nature and function of the scientific method as applied to the field of 
sociology. Particular consideration to specific techniques and tools used in behavioral 
research. Laboratory projects are part of the course. 

Prerequisite: So 11 3 semester hours 

So 164 Research Methods 13: Statistics and Analysis 

The course is designed to give a basic understanding and a practical application 
of the uses of statistics in sociological research. Particular emphasis is given to the 
non-paramentic tests of significance important for analyzing sociological data. The 
presentation is not mathematically oriented although a basic knowledge of high school 
algebra is assumed. Evaluation is based on three "mid-term" tests, homework problems 
and the final exam. 

Prerequisites: So 11 and So 163 3 semester hours 

So 166 Race Relations 

An analysis of the sociological and social psychological dimensions of race relations 
and ethnic interaction. While the focus of the course will be on the American scene, 
problems of race relations in other parts of the world will also be examined along with 
their importance for world politics. What sociologists and social psychologists have 
learned about improving race relations will be considered. 3 semester hours 

So 170-171 Social Work I and II 

An examination of the field of social work: its concepts, methods, and changing 
role in present day society; a related explanation of community resources, and how 
agencies function and change to meet the problems from early childhood to those of 
the aged, upheavals in family Irfe, and special problems presented by urban living. 
(Restricted to sociology majors) 6 semester hours 

So 175 Sociology of Occupations and Professions 

The social structure of occupations and professions, includes an analysis of the 
individual and occupational aspiration and choice, the relationship between occupation 
and the rest of society, and in-depth analyses of various occupations and professions. 

3 semester hours 
So 181 juvenile Delinquency 

Within the parameters of Criminology the course looks into the various kinds of 
behaviors that are classified as delinquent. The problems of definition, of causation, 
of punishment, treatment or rehabilitation are explored. The major studies and authors 
that treat this subject are reviewed and discussed. 3 semester hours 

So 182 Criminology 

This course examines the origin, causes and history of crime. It also explores 
current social deviances such as drug addiction, prostitution, etc. and their relationship 
to the law and the social structure. The control of crime and the agencies of control 
are also examined as well as the techniques of punishment and rehabilitation. Evalu- 
ation is based on three or four "mid-term" tests, research projects in a chosen field of 
interest, class discussions and participation, and the final exam. 

3 semester hours 

So 183 Demography 

Demography is the study of population distribution, characteristics and change. 
This course is <i general orientation to population data, methods and problems. There 
is a spec ial emphasis on methods of world population control and on social and political 
issues of population change. 3 semester hours 




President's Scholarships 

Full tuition scholarships awarded on the basis of academic excellence and financial 
need to students seeking entrance to the University and renewable on condition of 
satisfactory performance for three years. Created by the President of the University 
in December, 1965. 

Headmasters' Scholarships 

Four full tuition scholarships awarded to a graduating senior of the local public and 

parochial high schools in the towns of Fairfield, Bridgeport, Trumbull and Stratford. 

Scholarships were created to begin September, 1965 by the President of Fairfreld 


John P. Gahan Memorial Scholarship 

A fund donated by friends of the father of John P. Gahan (Class of '61). John P. Gahan 

was killed after one year in school. 

The Edward F. McPadden Memorial Scholarship 

Created by the sister (Anabel McPadden Davey) pf Mr. McPadden who donated 

$10,000 for the fund. 

Reverend John P. Murray Scholarship 

A scholarship fund given to a member (or members) of the Glee Club. Scholarship was 

designated by the President of Fairfield University to begin September, 1965. 

/. Gerald Phelan Scholarship 

Donated by J. Gerald Phelan for a scholarship fund in 1964. 

Dramatic Society Scholarship 

A scholarship awarded to a member of the Dramatic Society in return for assistance to 

the Director. 

William Cummings and Brothers Scholarship 

A $15,000 scholarship fund established by Mary C. Cummings in January, 1968. Income 

to be granted to entering freshmen from the town of Fairfield. 

Mechanics and Farmers Savings Bank Scholarship 

A $5,000 fund established on the occasion of the bank's 100th anniversary available to 
residents of Bridgeport, Easton, Fairfield, Milford, Monroe, Stratford, Trumbull and 
Westport, Connecticut. 

Carlson Scholarship Fund 

$1,000 annually provided by the Carlson Foundation of Bridgeport. 

The Frank ). Marchese Scholarship 

$1,000 annually provided in memory of Frank J. Marchese, a former member of the 

Fairfield University President's Advisory Council. 

The Billy Taylor Scholarship 

Granted annually to a black student from the Bridgeport-Fairfield area. 

The Arsene Croteau Family Scholarship 

A $10,000 fund to provide a scholarship to a student at Fairfield University majoring 

in French. 



Simon Harak Memorial Scholarship 

A $500 scholarship awarded annually to a member of the Fairfield University Glee 
Club in memory of Simon Harak, co-founder of the Glee Club. Scholarship established 
by friends and alumni of Fairfield University. 

Alumni Association Scholarship 

A $2000 scholarship awarded over four years to an incoming first year student in the 
undergraduate or graduate school who is the son or daughter of a member of the Alumni 
Association. Interested applicants should contact the Director of Alumni Relations. 

Fairfield University Scholarships and Grants 

In addition to the scholarships listed above, a limited number of scholarships and 
grants are awarded by the University. Their number and stipend depend upon the 
current status of revenues from which they are drawn. Academic performance and 
potential, as well as demonstrated financial need, are the criteria used in determining 
the recipients. Most Grants-in-Aid are packaged with other types of federal aid. 


Basic Educational Opportunity Grants 

Grants of up to $1400 are available to eligible students who began their post-secondary 

education after April 1, 1973. 

Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants 

Outright grants from federal funds are made available to students of exceptional 

financial need who, for the lack of financial means of their own or their family, would 

be unable to enter or remain at Fairfield. The grants range from $200 to $1500 per 


National Direct Student Loans 

Students who demonstrate financial need can borrow up to $5000 during their college 
careers. No payments of principal or interest are required until nine months after 
the borrower completes his education; at which time repayment at 3% interest may 
extend up to ten years. 

Guaranteed Student Loan Program 

Loans may be obtained at most banks in a student's home town under terms which are 
similar to those for the National Direct Student Loan Program. All arrangements for 
these loans are made with the lending bank. 


College Work-Study Program 

Jobs on the campus may be arranged for the students demonstrating a need for the 

expected earnings. Where possible the work assigned relates to the students field of 


University Employment 

Students who are not eligible for participation in the Work-Study Program, but who 
desire extra spending money, may obtain employment in the cafeteria, the bookstore, 
and several other campus locations. 


Candidates for financial aid must complete their regular application for admission 
to the University. In addition, they should request an Application for Financial Assis- 
tance from the Director of Financial Aid. All candidates must also file a Parents' 
Confidential Statement with the College Scholarship Service. This form may be obtained 
at the candidate's high school and should be submitted before February 1 for freshmen, 
and before April 1 for other students. 

Applications for the Basic Educational Opportunity Grant can be secured from 
high schools, colleges, libraries, and post offices. 



May 23,1976 

Honorary Degrees 


Samuel Waller Hawley 

Robert Paul Ramsey 

Graduate School of Education 


Dean Rusk 

Marlene Ann Acito 
P. Denise Lique Alexander 
Christine M. Angione 
George C. Bannon 
Walter M. Bayer, Jr. 
Marilyn Tully Boden 
Carol E. Bona 
Margaret Kelley Bush 
Michael J. Carelli, Jr. 
Elizabeth S. Celotto 
Mildred Magee Church 
Deborah Lynn Carr Ciak 
Frank R. Cicero 
Catherine LeVesque Daniel 
Alan Davidson 
William Howard Davis 
Rosemarie DeLorenzo 
Joseph C. DiMattina 
Diane Smith Drugge 
Michael J. Farkas 
Edmond T. Finaldi 
Phyllis Garbelnick Friend 
Betty Kay Gatrall 
Gary G. Gombar 
George F. Grillo. Jr. 
Louise Chambers Griswold 
Roger Sullivan Gross 

Rev. Thomas M. Halkovic, C.S.C. 

Ann Marie Hannon 

Nancy J. Heron 

Glenn S. Jackson 

Gwendolyn Roberts Johnson 

James Augustus Johnson 

Richard J. Josephs 

Frances L. Judson 

Robert William Keller 

Theresa Marie Kinsella 

George Wesley Klein 

William Wayne Lathrop 

Deann Le Beau 

Juan S. Lopez 

Patricia Ann Lucas 

Robert James Lucas 

Edmund J. Malaspina 

Vincenzo R. Martino 

Jean-Henry Mathurin 

Jean Carol Matteson 

Sara L. Matzkin 

Anthony Mazuroski 

Estelle Schostack Metviner 

Dolores M. Morse 

Kathleen Nocton Musilli 

John David McCann 

Helen Grace Olsen 

Philip Oppenheimer 
Dennis P. Owens 
Sanford Bernard Parsons 
Joseph Peroni 
Joy Kony Peshkin 
Gus. J. Procopion 
Mary Kathleen Quinlan 
Thelma Ravitz 
Mary Lynn Rega 
Charles Robertson 
John Joseph Russell 
Anthony Joseph Salcito 
Kathleen Hughes Sarmiento 
Mary Elizabeth Scanlon 
Margaret M. Schneider 
Eugene Michael Scoran 
Mary Louise Sette 
Mary Smith 
Albert E. Swanson 
William Ryan Synnott 
H. Bruce Tucci 
Anita Marie Valenti 
Peter Allen Van Hagen 
Genevieve A. Weisblat 
Barry Joseph Whalen 
Margaret M. Wood 
David Saunders Wright 

Degrees in Course 
Master of Arts 

Cheryl M. Abraham 
Helen W. Acebal 
Sister Janice Algie, S.S.N. D. 
Rosemary Cupiola Allen 
John Robert Anchini 
Mary Jane M. Anderson 
Rachel Anderson, C.S.C. 
Jennifer C. Andreae 
Joseph P. Andreotto 
Margaret Fahey Annett 
Susan Peiker Atkins 
Jennifer Smith Bakes 
Linda L. Baldwin 
Daria Bakony Baldyga 
Lynn Ann Barney 

Raymond Barry 

Harriet Esther Barton 

Elaine Markowitz Beckerman 
Thomas S. Bednarczyk 

Janet L. Beebe 

Alan Beitman 

Joanne Bozsik Bellaria 

Lynne Helen Bergeron 

Patricia Anne Billings 

Gloria Jean Bivona 

Marylouise S. Black 

Kimberly Ann Jones Blake 

Sister Mary Joan Blanchard, R.S.M. 

Larry Jay Blum 

Maureen Ann Bohan 

Kathleen Bonvouloir 

Terry Paul Bottinelli 

Helena M. Boudreau 

Sr. M. Aimee Bouffard, O.S.U. 

Gertrude Bourcier, C.S.C. 

Jane Ellen Bradford 

Sister Geraldine Ann Brady, S.C. 

Kathleen Brandt 

Marjorie Barris Bond Breslow 

Ann Stephens Brittain 

Mary L. Bruce 

Beverly Jeanne Buck 

Sandra Esther Burno 

Kathleen Elizabeth Burns 

Mary Kathleen Burns 

Sally Nancy Butto 

Thalia Moschos Calmar 

Christopher Charles Campbell 

Warren Paul Canfield, Jr. 

Alan J. Capasso 

Angela M. Carcia 

Elinor Heiner Carr 

Lucia DiScala Carusone 

Elizabeth J. Case 

Carol Cashman De Castorena 

Rafael Castorena Romero 

Cynthia Johnson Cessna 

Leanora Galletta Chick 

Nancy McKeon Clifford 

Arthur R. Cloutman 

Lauretta B. Collins 

Charles Rae Compton 

John Michael Corsak 

Carolyn Coulter 

Sister Agnes William, O.P. Croneiser 

Lynne Rochelle Cutler 

Loretta DeBerardinis 

Susan Cole DeCarlo 

Thomas Anthony DeCerbo 

Antonio De Moura 

Raymond P. DeGennaro 

Joseph Anthony Dellamarggio 

Norman Thomas DeMartino 

Kathleen M. Dempsey 

Sally J. Dillon 

Sarah E. Simon 

Barbara Buckley Dinge 

Kathleen Elizabeth Dinneen 

Patrick Howard Dizney 

Margaret Creswell Dodd 

Wilma C. Donaldson 

Elizabeth Donohue 

Mary Louise Donovan 

John A. Dorland 

Sydney Silver Dreyfuss 

Bernice Ann Mettling Duffy 

Theresa Dugan 

Carol Katherine Duggan 

Marjorie Corliss Dunham 

Lucille A. Dunkin 

Michael Dunne 

Carolyn H. Durgy 

Donna Perrotti Dvarskas 

Irena Rak Dzierzbinski 

Jane E. Eagan 

Francis Thomas Eaton, Jr. 


Barbara Edell 

Clifford E. Emanuelson, Jr. 

Karen Jayne Emanuelson 

Roberta Ruth Ervine 

Patricia Wood Evers 

Kathleen P. Faggella 

Judith Lynn Fafaro 

Sister Denise Marie Fallat, S.S.C.M. 

Mary Jeannette Fantuzzo, A. S.C.J. 

Marc Berin Feeley 

Stephanie Fians 

Gary Leonel Field 

Janet Francis Filling 

Custav A. Filter, Jr. 

John Thomas Florio 

David Martin Flynn 

Ellen Elizabeth Flynn, R.S.M. 

Wayne E. Freeman 

Frank J. Fucci, Jr. 

Bette Gene Furn 

Margaret Episcopio Callo 

Robert Vincent Gambardella 

Gloria Stoica Ganino 

Karen Louise Ganino 

Barbara Georgia Garrick 

Lois Gelman 

Marianee Geuss 

Albert A. Giglio 

Kathleen Gifien 

Lynn Diamond Glaser 

Ellen Ruth Goldstein 

Penny J. Goldwater 

Margaret Rose Gonyo 

Don Herbert Goodrich 

Rafe Ann Masi Gradia 

Marie Therese Graziano 

Richard Ross Greenbaum 

Joann M. Grim 

Judith Lynn Grisaro 

Stuart Neil Gross 

Judith Anne Gudzik 

Linda Pauline Benson Gulick 

Roseann P. Haakerud 

Reginald Warren Hairston 

Linda Ketcham Halko 

Shelley Stevenson Hall 

Joyce Elliott Harris 

Mary Macrina Hawkins, R.S.M. 

Elizabeth A. Head 

Mona G. Hefzallah 

Rita Heiferman 

James J. Heinz 

Frances Doris Herman 

Jaye Patricia Hewitt 

Frank P. Hill 

Muriel Steinberg Hittman 

Charlotte Wiedemer Hoffman 

James E. Hopper 

Rita E. Horan 

Grace Elise Hughes 

Ruan Crescilla Humphrey 

Philip Paul lacozza 

Phyllis T. ladarola 

Nora F. Jasper 

Julie Wilson Jetton 

Robert Anthony Jevarjian 

Lynn R. Jezierny 

Trior James Johannessen 

Carol Lynne Johnson 

Margaret C. Jones 

Constance Jordan 

Joyce C. Judson 

Violet Kary 

Marion Adele Katchur 

Maria Marta Keane 

Eugenia Marie Kieltyka 

Patricia Kimball 

Marsha Megura Klimkowski 

Christine M. Kowalonek 

Phyllis Kutel 

Frank LaDonna 

Gertrude Jobst Lampe 

Martha Vest Larkins 

Sister Carlotta L. LaRocca 

Anita Louise Lauten 

Joan K. Law 

Muriel Lefsetz 

Mary Jane Lenihan 

Lenore Berg Levey 

Beverly Ruth Levine 

Althea Lewis 

Karen Beth Liner 

Robert John Loftus 

Sister Paul Marie Londo 

Constanza Lopez Dominquez 

Mary Jane Lux 

Joseph Anthony Macaluso, Jr. 

Inge Maerowitz 

Harvey J. Mamrus 

Allison Elizabeth Marshall 

Donna Lee Martin 

Gloria E. Goldfarb Martin (Mrs.) 

M. Claire Martin 

Rita Mayersohn 

David J. Medoff 

Joan Smith Meric 

Gerard Guy Michaud 

H. Ann Miller 

Richard Frank Miller 

Kevin B. Miniter 

Gerald D. Mirto, Jr. 

Joan Agnes Mohr 

Jean MacCollom Morris 

Thomas G. Morton 

Richard C. Mott 

Irving Davrd Moy, A.B.M. Arch. 

Michele Eileen Mucci 

Rosemary Adrian Muir 

Patricia Ann Mulcahy 

Jeroo F. Mulla 

Sarah S. Mullen 

Marie Teresa Murphy 

Mary S. Murphy 

Peter William Murray 

Richard Michael McAlear, O.M.I 

Sister Patrice McCabe, O.S.F. 

Elaine McCarty 

Patricia McCue 

Elizabeth Marie McDermott 

Nancy R. McDowell 

Sr. Evelyn McKenna, S.N.D. 

Linda Jean McMahan 

George F. McMahon, III 

Brenda Kershaw McNeal 

Mary Elizabeth McQueeney 

John A. McQuillan 

Donna L. Napolitano 

Elizabeth Russillo Nardozzi 

Josephine M. Nastasi 

Richard Michael Natale 

Harriet Norden 

Marilyn Catherine Ochs 

Margaret A. O'Connell 

Sister Patricia O'Donnell 

Jean Ann O'Hare 

Patricia Johnston O'Hearne 

Carmen Vincent Onalfo 

Darlene Oncea 

Sally S. Oudheusden 

Catherine A. Panetta, S.N.D. 

Marsha A. Paolini 

Kathleen Ellen Paul 

Kathleen Ann Silver Perry 

Susan E. Pettigrew 

Pham Van Phuong 

Diane Phanos 

Pauline M. Pisano 

Mary Jo Pittoni 

Elizabeth Theresa Piatt 

Marlene H. Powers 

Sr. Barbara Price 

Pamela Anne Purcell 

Nancy K. Quent 

Sondra Resnick Rabinowitz 

Carol Ann Racca 

Peter Rafle 

Carolyn M. Ramirez 

Thomas Frank Reale, Jr. 

Betsy Hemenway Redgate 

Joseph James Reilly 

Judith Grace Rein 

Virginia C. Rhett 

Irene C. Ricard, C.S.C. 

Anthony Riso 

Theresa N. Ritchie 

Catherine Robinson 

Joseph G. Rodriquez 

Neville Rosa 

John Robert Ross 

Betty L. Rossi 

Ellen T. Rubin 

Robert Christopher Russo 

David M. Saccol 

Donald H. Saltus 

Linda Paula Samela 

Cynthia Rose Savo 

Andrea Holgate Saylor 

Claire OdellSchaper 

Lynne J. Scharf 

Katharine Hall Schelleng 

Raymond William Schmitt 

Elayne R. Schoke 

Barbara Stern Schwartz 

Lawrence Sementini 

Barbara Mary Setkoski 

Sister Marilyn Shuster, S. S.N.D. 

John W. Silliman 

Beverly Aaron Silverman 

Mary Louise Simcoe, S.U.S.C. 

Renee Lowenberg Slade 

Barbara March Smith 

Sheila O'Neill Smith 

Benjamin Soccodato 

Joanne Soccodato 

David Francis Stach 

Ellen Jayne Stafford 

Denise Quill Stanley 

Nona J. Starzyk 

Susan R. Stelmach 

Sister Marie Clare Stoe, S. S.N.D. 

Lisbeth K. Stoneburner 

Janet C. Stopka 

Lynne Lafler Stramaglia 

Edward Louis Strumello 

Leocadia L. Sullivan 

Bonita Lee Svrcek 

James John Swetz 

Melanie Gianotti Swetz 

John W. Szablewicz 

Lucille Beardsley Tagg 

Nancy B. Taubman 

James P. Thomas 

Raymond F. Tierney, C.S.C. 

Karen H. Timmons 

Sr. Mary Philomena Tombor, D.M. 



Susan Cubanski Traynor 

Regina Tripi, S.S.J. 

Samuel Henry Tucci 

Alexandra Anne Tumarkin 

Frances Cyboski Uva 

Nina B. Vaccaro 

Sister Julia Mary Van Rossem, S.S.N. 

Carole Vellane 

Marjorie Engel Waldron 

Catherine H. Walsh 
Maureen Ann Walsh 
Gregory B. Walton 
Patricia Ward 
Genevieve A. Weisblat 
Aileen M. White 
Patrick James White 
Karen H. Wilhelmsen 
Leslie Ellen Wilker 

Barbara M. Wilkes 
Joan Kathryn Williams 
Norma H. Wilson 
Edith Winthrop 
Dorothy M. Wirfel 
Alvina M. Yoerges 
Freddie R. Young 
Patricia Bradley Young 
Jean D. Zapytowski 
Ruth Freedman Zirkel 




Daniel E. Benson 
Joanne G. Blackley 
Clarence M. Cable, Jr. 
John Nally Callahan 
Richard Francis Cerrone 
Alexander Chodaczek, Jr. 
Sr. Rita Conyers 
G. Thomas Dadakis 
Cesare John DelVaglio, Jr. 
Ralph Michael DiBart 
Barbara Warzecha Findley 
Margaret Eileen Glendon 
Kathleen R. Graham 
Ronnie Greenberg 
Patricia Ann Guild 
Michael John Harder 
Ronald G. Hedges 

Selena Heredia 
Gordon L. Hirshhorn 
Alexander Muir Houston 
Barbara W. Jennes 
Daniel Joseph Kerrigan, Jr. 
Kehinde Kuye 
Ada L. Lambert 
William F. Lavelle 
C. Alfred Lawrence 
Joanne T. Casella Lawrence 
Michael G. Liscek 
Matthew Michael Malok 
Michael George Michlein 
W. Sanford Miller, Jr. 
Russell J. Mojcher 
Patrick Mooney 
Lee H. McGavin 

Judith J. Naill 
Fr. Joseph O. Ohieku 
William S. Perry 
Kevin Michael Roche 
Mary Joanne Ryan 
Stuart H. Schwartz 
Thomas R. Sebastian 
Maureen Anne Shanley 
William G. Shimkus 
Ann S. Silverman 
Jonathan Layton Sinish 
Joan Woodbury Stableford 
Brendan P. Sullivan 
Susan Linda Elizabeth Suppe 
Fred Gerald Vigeant 
Ronald Scott Waite 
Joseph Francis Zielinski, Jr. 



Karen Claudia Host 

Richard Philip Pitre (Classics) 


Barbara Louise Frankowski 
Thomas Anthony Lanzilotti 



Thomas Patrick Barrett 
Diane Rose Blanton 
Louise Marie Citrone 

Marcella Gereg 
Regina Victoria McGrath 
Margaret Ann Savage 
Richard Joseph Schmitz, Jr. 

Dorothy Henrietta Stassun 
Christine Marion Tefts 
Ann Marie Vetrosky 


Deborah Elizabeth Del-Zio 
Robert Charles Gumbardo 

Charles Brian Helm 
Thomas Jeffrey Helm 
Joseph Richard Kondziela 

Deborah Ann Prinzi 
Ann Pamela Reichheld 




Robert John Baldasare 
Marianne Belsole 
Eileen Patricia Uarkin 
Patricia Rose Cox 
Douglas William Gregory 
Theresa Marie Harbula 
Susan Ann Hillen 
Bryan Robert Kelly 

Kevin Matthew Knox 

Nancy Irene Loiselle 

Peter Anthony Mastromon?co 

Darryl Robert McCormick 

Barbara Jean McDonough 

Kathleen Ann McDonough 

Mary Nardozza 

Mary Katherine O'Brien 

Richard Pajor 

Mary James Plunkett 
Sharon Elizabeth Regula 
Robert Edward Robichand 
Kim Alexander Stevenson 
Gerard John Vyskocil 
Barbara Bunk Wilhelmy 
Daniel John Yakoubian 
Amy Zigmont 

Edward Robert Boothroyd 
Thomas Stanley Danilowicz 
John Joseph Delia Rosa 
Gregory Anthony DeVita 
Lynette Marie Edmonds 
William James Fiochetta 
Polly Anne Fitzpatrick 
Michael Marion Frymus 
James Walter Goldhammer 
Felix Hernandez, Jr. 


Margaret Ann Keavey 
Patrick William Kelley 
Robert Edward Laing 
Francis Raymond Lynch 
Gregory Macina 
Judith Lynn Magi 
Catherine Ann Nordby 
Robert Edward Porcaro 
Robert Franklin Reilly, Jr. 
John Charles Rigilano 

Debra Jo Sackett 

Linda Ann Scruggs 

Maive Frances Scully 

Daniel George Sica 

David John Sikora 

Eileen Patricia Smith 

Michael Joseph Wilson 

David Carl Wright 

Joseph Raymond Zahornacky, Jr. 


Natalina Marie Accurso 
Rosemarie Jean Adamiak 
Mary Josephine Ahmuty 
Louis Albanese 
Elizabeth Ann Aldworth 
Thomas Peter Arcangeli 
Michelle Claire Bagarazzi 
Daria Genevieve Barbano 
Kimberly Veronica Barenz 
Beverly Geraldine Bell 
Patricia A. Bemiss 
Paul Joseph Berberich 
John Francis Bobbin 
Philip Mark Bonee 
Edmund Thomas Bowler 
Richard Earle Bowman, Jr. 
Karen Sue Boylston 
Joseph Paul Brescia 
Eileen Mary Breslin 
Gerald Jay Briscione 
Brenda Ann Brinz 
Stephen Francis Bury 
Marianne Cecilia Byrne 
Daniel Timothy Cahill 
Timothy Joseph Callahan 
Michael William Cammarata 
Robert Peter Cappio 
Mario Vinhais Carmo 
Mary Clare Carney 
Joan Maria Caruso 
Mary Anne Theresa Casazza 
Bernadette Ann Cheli 
Ralph Hunter Cheney 
Paul John Cinalli 
Rosemary Catherine Cingari 
Vincent Clyne 
William Martin Coggins 
Mary Ellen Cohane 
Laurie Jane Colahan 
Marilynn Comollo 
Constance Anne Conger 
Timothy John Conway 
Charles Henry Coon, Jr. 
Carolyn Ann Corless 
Karen Christine Cortale 
Dierdre Ann Cox 
Jean Ellen Cramer 
Barbara Jeanne Cunningham 

Kevin Francis Cunningham 
Maureen Jayne Curley 
Robert S. Cypher, Jr. 
Peter Robert Daniello 
Barbara Susan DeGroot 
Eric J. deKatow 
Mary Louis deLorimier 
Moira Christine Denham 
Paisley Ann Dennehy 
Lucille Marie D'Esposito 
Nicholas DeTura 
Katherine Ann Devery 
Steven Diaz 

Timothy Joseph Donohue 
Patricia Ann Doyle 
Kevin Francis Driscoll 
Mary Ann Duffy 
William E. Duggan, Jr. 
Patricia Irene Dunn 
Bernadett Duvernoy 
Kathleen Mary Egan 
Harriet Lorraine Epple 
Marianne Farrell 
Christine Elizabeth Feeney 
Karl J. Feitelberg 
Dennis A. Ferdon 
Anita Marie Filice 
Kevin Peter Fitzpatrick 
Brian Michael Flannery 
Edward Joseph Fleming, IV 
Joseph Dorsey Flynn 
Peter Brian Foley 
Carl Anthony Formicola 
Arlene Fox 
Linda Ann Frey 
Nancy Brown Gardella 
Joann Garofano 
Deborah Ann Gengler 
Douglas John Geyer 
James Peter Giambalvo 
Jane Elizabeth Gleason 
Laura Jane Gleason 
Mark Eugene Gleason 
John Joseph Green 
Douglas William Gregory 
Toni Anne Greif 
Patricia A. Griffin 
Regis Mary Griffin 

Raymond Patrick Guido, Jr. 
Kathleen Louise Hanlon 
William Roscoe Harris, Jr. 
Eileen Mary Hart 
Timothy John Hempfling 
John James Henschel 
Lynn Anne Herrfurth 
Joan Anne Hetzel 
Susan Jane Holder 
Kathleen Mary Horan 
John H. Ireland 
Eileen Mary Joyce 
Elizabeth Anne Karl 
Michael William Kearns 
Kevin Joseph Kelleher 
Brian Patrick Kelly 
Bryan Robert Kelly 
Christine Marie Kelly 
Christopher Kerns 
Ann Marie Kirby 
Paul Robert Knoll 
Mary Michael Kohl 
James Gregory Krawiecki 
Joan Marie Kurschka 
Charles Helms Kuchar, Jr. 
Richard Michael Kulpinski 
Gaetan Jeannot Lachance 
Brenda Marie Lee 
Stephen Marion Lessing 
Janine Ann Lichacz 
Elizabeth Ann Lombardo 
Barbara Joan Lotty 
James Arthur Luddy 
Jane Elizabeth Lyman 
Kathleen Marie Lynch 
Margaret L. Macary 
Robert Emmett Magee 
Joseph John Mager, Jr. 
Michael Alfred Maglione 
Carol Hayden Maguire 
Daniel James Mahaney 
Jay Francis Malcynsky 
Joseph A. Malone, Jr. 
Kevin Thomas Maloney 
Debra T. Mandra 
Judith Ann Mans 
Joseph M. Marshall 
William Francis Martin 


Raymond John Martino 

Jane M. McAndrew 

James Francis McAvoy 

Gail Mary McBride 

John Joseph McCarthy 

Thomas Edward McCarthy, Jr. 

Megan McCormack 

Charles Michael McCullough, Jr. 

Hugh Edward McElroy 

Richard McEttrick 

Anne Marie McEvoy 

John Edward McCarr 

Patricia Marie McCrath 

Deirdre M. McNulty 

Colin Macrae McQuillan 

Anthony Howard Medici 

Daniel Michael Meehan 

Joyce Ann Melito 

Dorothea Therese Mettling 

Dennis V. Miller (Classics) 

James Steele Mills, Jr. 

Edward P. Minikel 

John S. Moffett 

Eileen Inge Mommsen 

Joseph Leo Mooney, III 

Dorothy Mary Moore 

Craig Hamilton Moorer 

Mary Jane Morris 

Sharon Lemdon Moss 

James Lewis Mullins 

Angel Muniz 

Timothy James Murnane 

Dennis Michael Murphy 

Timothy Henry Murphy 

John Philip Murray 

Marian Elizabeth Murray 

Sharon Anne Murray 

William Patrick Murtagh, Jr. 

George Donato Muscio 

John Nelan 

William Joseph Nimke 

Barbara E. Norrgard 

Eloise Anne O'Brien 

Stephen Anthony O'Neill 

John Edward O'Shaughnessy 
Paul Lewis Otzel 
Maurice Arthur Ouellette 
Brian George Pedersen 
Thomas Anthony Petrone 
William David Pettinicchi 
A. Linda Pettit 
Carol A. Pomerantz 
Ann Marie Popovics 
James J. Pouilliard 
Ann Marie Powondra 
Chay-Len Pua 
Deborah Lynn Pugliano 
Susan Jane Quackenbush 
Ingrid Gertrude Reichenback 
Herbert Rhaburn 
Jane Elizabeth Richards 
Jeffrey Francis Rizzo 
Ann Fedelma Roche 
Edward Rooney Roche 
Maureen Catherine Roche 
Juliette Christine Romeo 
Robert Jules Rominger 
Amy Christine Ross 
Edward Bodon Rowe 
Joanne Rubino 
Mary Dolan Ryan 
Michael Damian Ryan 
Thomas Dennis Ryan 
Brian Louis Sagedy 
Corrine Anne Sahl 
Shelley Jean Sanders 
Margaret Ann Savage 
Marie Emma Scaglione 
David Peter Semar 
Thomas Michael Shanley 
Kathryn Mary Sheck 
William Joseph Sherry 
Thomas Anthony Siconolfi 
Warren Keith Simpson 
Mary C. Skahen 
Luann Marie Smilari 
Catherine Mary Smith 
Donald Fredric Smith 



Mary Elizabeth Smith 
Pamela Ann Spaulding 
Mary Michele Speach 
Randolph Craig Stanczyk 
Gary Joseph Strickland' 
Ellen Theresa Sullivan 
Sheila Elaine Suppicich 
James Edward Tatta 
Mary Eva Teddy 
Rena Susan Terracuso 
Julia Ann Thill 
Deborah Sue Trapani 
Denise Marie Trapani 
Deborah Catherine Traynor 
Patricia Marie Tulipani 
Theresa Marie Tulipani 
Theresa Marie Tynan 
James Patrick Vail 
Monalisa Valentino 
Carlos Ramiro Villegas 
Jan Ellen Vinicombe 
Lisa Ann Visconti 
Paul John Walczak 
Barbara Joan Waldron 
James Gerard Weber 
Ann Marie Welch 
Jane Louise Welsh 
Edward T. White, Jr. 
Jeffrey Lymann Wiehn 
Barbara Bunk Wilhelmy 
Nancy Ann Wilkinson 
James Joseph Williams, Jr. 
David Manning Wilson 
Roberta Lee Wilson 
Ann Emily Wolczek 
Susan Marie Wondolowski 
David Leland Woodford 
Walter James Wright 
Stephanie Ann YaKeley 
Irene Isabel Quintero Young 
Richard Paul Zaremski 
Richard Henry Zogal 
Susan Lynn Zwart 

(Bachelor of Science in Engineering Awarded by University of 
Connecticut in Joint Program) 

Mary Frances Haughey 


Judith Anne Adam 
Kevin R. Adams 
Andrew Michael Amalfitano 
Mary Jane Beagan 
Scott Paul Bein 
Brien Nicholas Bialaski 
Carol Ann Binkowski 
William Francis Bladel 
Kenneth William Bodenheimer 
Gregory Stuart Bond 
Frederick Edward Bouchard 
Brian Edward Boyle 
Cynthia Ann Brandt 
Edmund James Brown 
David Neal Budds 
Robert Michael Buffis 
James Hart Callaghan 
Georgina Grace Camillo 

Robert Francis Carden 

Susan Marie Cartiglia 

Robert John Casson 

Joseph E. Cauda 

Michael John Carlton Cavanaugh 

Michael Thomas Cavanaugh 

David H. Chafey, Jr. 

Janice Lee Champa 

Wendell Lancelot Cheatham, Jr. 

David W. Chellg.en 

Gerald Vincent Ciccarello 

James Coletta, Jr. 

Raymond Frederick Conlon 

Hubert Connolly 

Laura Natalie Corwin 

Kenneth Francis Crossen. 

Nicholas Arthur Cunicella, Jr. 

Richard Dennis Curtis 

Thomas Stanley Danilowicz 
Stephen John Davis 
Valerie Rose DeBenedette 
Shawn Richard Deeley 
Nicholas Charles Defonte 
Theresa Catherine DeFrancis 
Mary Ellen DeGeorge 
John Joseph Delia Rosa 
Pasquale Joseph DeMatteo 
Sueanne DeRosa 
David Steven Desmarais 
Veronica Catherine Devaney 
Thomas Jesse DiBeneditto 
Gloria Regina DeBiase 
Christopher Frederick Dilger 
John Taylor Dorsey 
Edward Joseph Dougherty 
Suzanne Mary Drost 


Jo-Ann Lynn Eccher 
Rosemane Catherine Fanning 
Kevin Chenery Farr 
John Kenneth Favale 
William I. Fehrs 
Marianne Theresa Feme 
John Alfred Ferro 
Paul John Fitzpatrick 
Susan Helen Foley 
T. Raymond David Foley 
Wallace Mitchell Ford 
James Edward Frulla 
Stephen Conway Callivan 
Kevin Gardner 
Robert Henry Gerrity 
Michael J. Gianfranceschi 
Jean Louis Gianola 
Gary Arthur Gintant 
Arthur L. Glatt 
Donald William Goebel, Jr. 
Leonard Harold Gordon 
Robert John Haller 
John William Hannafin 
James Fox Hanrahan, Jr. 
Dewitt Harmon 
Rhonda Carol Harris 
Stephen G. Hedgpeth 
Roy Gary Hediger 
Paul Francis Helenski 
Thomas Michael Hennessy 
Robert Daniel Hickson 
Jane Elizabeth Hoch 
Robert Neil Holder 
Alice Carol Holowaty 
Patricia Ann Houck 
Walter J. Hutchinson 
Paul John Jenusaitis 
David Lee Joyce 
Alex F. Kachergis 
Kevin Patrick Keating 
Scott Edward Kennift 
Richard Harold Kiehn 
Thomas P. Kleinbard 
Robert Edward Klonoski 
Thomas J. Krywinski 
Rosanne Marie Kukor 
Stephen Kurimai, III 
Andrew William Laurenzi 
Michael Timothy Lawlor 

Debra Anne Leek 
Terence Edward Lennon 
Janet Leuschner 
George Joseph Loftus, III 
Stephen John Macauley 
Edward Francis Magenheimer 
Mary Patricia Maher 
Ellen Lamar Mahon 
Michael Louis Majlak 
Christine Marie Malanowski 
Susan Diane Mancini 
Francis J. Marx, Jr. 
Pasquale Masone 
Jerome Joseph McCabe, Jr. 
Thomas More McCarthy 
Joan Elizabeth McCusker 
Lorraine Odette McDonald 
John Corbett McDonnell 
Thomas Patrick McDonough 
Kevin Patrick McFadden 
Anthony Francis McGovern 
Peter Michael McGregor 
Stephen Joseph McLaughlin 
Anita Mehta 

Nicholas John Messina, III 
Paul Peter Mieszczanski 
Sharon Ann Minogue 
Louis J. Mirabello 
Mark Edward Mockalis 
Joseph Ralph Morabito 
Brian Moran 
Gregory James Moran 
Francis Edward Morris 
Ronald Paul Muhlenhaupt 
Rita Ellen Mulhall 
Peter Muriana 
Lawrence Patrick Murren 
Ira Jay Newman 
Bernice C. Nufrio 
John William O'Brien 
Patricia Ann Opper 
James Shaw O Shaughnessy 
James John Packer 
Richard Stuart Paganello 
Charles Nicholas Paidas 
Francis John Palestrini 
Daniel John Panchura 
Chai-Khim Pang (Pua) 
Mark William Phillips 

Patricia Ann Phipps 

Mario Michael Pirozzoli 

Gregory John Poorten 

Maryann E. Prendergast 

David Michael Provost 

Michael Herbert Rapposch 

John Battista Razza 

Thomas Gary Readey 

William Lawrence Reardon 

Kevin Edward Reillv 

Michele Martina Reilly 

Joseph Philip Roberto 

Francis Bernard Rooney, III 

Mark Henry Roszkowski 

John Joseph Rotondaro 

Gerald Salvatore Rotunda 

Roseanne Marie Rotunda 

James Thomas Rowe 

Stephen Michael Russo 

Teresa Marie Saboe 

Mary Louise Salerno 

Robert John Saloomey 

Michael Francis Sarson 

Susan Marie Shannon 

James Joseph Shea, III 

John Dennis Sheehan, III 

Catherine Marian Sicbaldi 

Robert Silvestri 

Mary Ellen Skronski 

Jeffrey Mitchell Skutnik 

Joseph John Slovak, Jr. 

Arthur DeWitt Smock, III 

Gilbert O. Spruance 

Mary Elizabeth Stewart 

Kevin Richard Sweeney 

Mark Anthony Syp 

Robert George Towle 

Frederick Thomas Tunney 

Jorge I. Vallejo Romeu 

Scott M. Vereb 

Mary Denise Vincent 

Peter Thomas White 

Ethel J. Wills 

Barbara Jean Wintrode 

Bernadette Mary Wolfe 

James Anthony Wollschlager 

Mark Andrew Yash 

Joseph Raymond Zahornacky, Jr. 

Richard Peter Zaniewski 


Grace Marie O'Regan 


Katherine Mary Scully 

Sharon Ruth Seiler 

Joan Arata 

Deborah Ellen Becker 
Carolyn Marie Camarco 
Joan Mary D'Agostino 
Barbara Mary D'Alessio 
Mary Margaret Deierlein 
Kathleen Elizabeth Douda 
Elizabeth Bamford Flynn 
Eileen M. Gortych 
Bernadette Claire lllich 
Kathleen Ann Kellett 
Annmarie Kleza 
Cynthia Lucille Kopcko 
Carol Marie Kwalwasser 


Irene B. Lesko 
Marie Theresa McDonald 
Linda Marie McDonough 
Susan Teresa Miles 
Kathleen Phyllis Miniter 
Marilyn Frances Moore 
Barbara Ann Murphy 
Claudia Mary Nehila 
Timothy Edward Newton 
Mary Noonan 
Kathleen Mary O'Donovan 
Debra Mary O'Shea 
Elizabeth Anne Pavel 
Geralyn Marie Radowiecki 

Lynn Anne Riley 
Patricia Ann Rinaldi 
Maureen Anne Robinson 
Kathleen Mary Roche 
Lorraine Marie Ryan 
Nancy Anne Ryan 
Catherine Mary Schuster 
Kenneth David Sittnick 
Janice Patricia Smith 
Melanie Ann Spilka 
Kathleen M. Starkey 
Lois Ann Tiedeken 
Ann Margaret Woods 



1975 — 1976 





Graduate Students 




Undergraduate Students 










College Arts-Sciences 

















Special Students 






School of Nursing 
















Special Students 







Center-Lifetime Learning